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HYMNAL 

FOR 

AMERICAN 
YOUTH 


EDITED    BY 


H.  AUGUSTINE  SMITH,  A.M. 

Professor  of  Church  Worship,  Music,  Hymnody  and  Pageantry, 
Boston  University 


u 


NEW   YORK 

THE  CENTURY  CO 


n 


Copyright,  1919,  by 
The  Century  Co. 
Printed  in  U.  S.  A. 

219 


jeMtor'5  1Rotc 

The  hymnal  is  a  closed  book  to  the  average  minister,  superintendent,  chorister 
and  layman.  It  ought  to  be  a  fascinating  volume  of  history,  biography,  nature 
descriptions,  ethics  and  religion.  Its  famous  men  and  women,  its  outstanding 
dates,  its  literary  and  musical  charm,  and  its  virility  to  meet  the  present  day 
needs,  ought  to  stir  the  hymn-singing  world  to  a  new  appreciation  of  this  wonder 
book.  To  hasten  this  day,  the  Hymnal  for  American  Youth  features  dates, 
authors,  composers,  tune  names,  and  copious  indexes;  names  of  many  renowned 
men  and  women  are  to  be  found  at  the  top  of  each  hymn  page,  while  great  events  in 
church  and  world  history  are  revived  in  such  tune  names  as  Nicaea,  Armageddon, 
Arthur's  Seat,  and  Crusaders  Hymn. 

In  order  to  stimulate  further  interest  in  historic  and  biographical  backgrounds 
and  in  the  truest  emotional  interpretation  in  singing,  several  pamphlets  are  to 
follow  this  Hymnal,  one  on  how  to  tell  hymn  stories  to  children,  another  on  how 
to  interpret  and  lead  hymns  for  mass  singing. 

The  Hymnal  for  American  Youth,  of  strategic  content  for  adolescent,  college, 
and  church  life,  is  also  a  winsome  volume  for  junior  boys  and  girls  in  the  Sunday 
School.     Attention  is  called  to  the  following  special  features: 

1.  The  forward  march  of  the  music,  uninterrupted  by  black  bars  or  annoying 
rests. 

2.  Range  of  tunes  best  adapted  to  congregational  singing. 

3.  Facile  keys,  both  for  singer  and  player,  avoiding  double  sharps  and  flats 
and  awkward  accidentals. 

4.  Unison  tunes  of  flowing  lines  and  rich  instrumental  accompaniment. 

5.  All  stanzas  restored  to  position  in  the  music,  with  words  directly  above  or 
below  the  notes. 

6.  Objectionable  phrases  re-edited  for  most  effective  use  with  young  people; 
stanzas  omitted  wherever  possible  without  weakening  the  total  appeal  of  the 
hymn. 

7.  Alternate  tunes  on  opposite  pages,  so  as  to  allow  choice  of  a  second  tune 
within  the  range  of  the  eye. 

8.  Complete  data  as  to  authors,  composers,  tune  names,  and  metrical  forms, 
g.    Unusual  strength  in  the  sections  devoted  to  the  Life  and  Ministry  of  Jesus, 

Purity  and  Self  Control,  Conflict  and  Heroism,  Human  Service  and  Brotherhood, 
Freedom  and  Justice,  Patriotism  and  Democracy,  Peace,  World  Brotherhood, 

and  Missions. 

iii 


lEMtor'e  IWote 

lo.  Orders  of  worship  on  vital  themes,  with  liturgic  beauty,  directness  of  appeal, 
and  simplicity  of  execution;  many  of  the  services  being  in  the  same  key  through- 
out; Service  Five  in  E  fiat,  Fourteen  in  F,  Sixteen  in  A  flat,  and  Twenty  in  B  flat. 

With  the  help  and  inspiration  of  professorial  colleagues,  of  class-room  discus- 
sion, of  conventional  clinics,  and  of  predecessors  in  hymn  book  construction,  the 
Hymnal  for  American  Youth  has  grown  through  the  years  to  be  the  present  book. 
It  is  therefore  the  composite  of  many  minds  and  hearts,  and  represents  co-opera- 
tive editorship  from  ocean  to  ocean,  and  from  Canada  to  Mexico. 

In  the  final  shaping  up  of  the  book  Professor  Richard  G.  Appel,  Reverend 
Moreton  W.  Owen,  and  Doctor  Charles  L.  Noyes  have  given  invaluable  aid. 

For  my  wife,  Lucia  May  Smith,  whose  musical  supervision,  proof  reading, 
and  hymn  data  collaboration  have  made  this  book  possible,  I  reserve  my 
last  word  of  thanks  and  the  affectionate  dedication  of  this  Hymnal. 

H.  Augustine  Smith, 

Boston  University, 
Easter  Monday,  1919. 


UcMovolc^Qmcnts 

To  the  many  authors  of  hymns  and  liturgic  verse,  and  to  composers  of  tunes 
whose  material  is  used  herein,  we  record  our  sincere  thanks.  Every  effort  has 
been  made  to  ascertain  the  owners  of  copyright  material  and  to  give  due  credit. 
Since  this  has  not  always  been  possible,  proper  acknowledgment  will  be  made 
as  soon  as  convenient  after  notification. 


IV 


Contents 

Pace 

First  Lines  of  Hymns     vii-xi 

Alphabetical  Index  of  Tunes      xii-xiii 

Metrical  Index  of  Tunes     xiv-xvi 

Authors  and  Translators  of  Hymns xvii-xix 

Composers  and  Sources  of  Tunes xx-xxii 

Ube  Dpmns 

NOVBF.B 

Morning  Worship     1-12 

The  Lord's  Day 13-16 

Evening  Worship 17-24 

Close  of  Worship 25-29 

Worship  and  Praise 30-45 

God  in  His  World 46-55 

The  God  of  Love 56-63 

The  Word  of  God     64-68 

The  Holy  Spirit 69-70 

Nativity      71-90 

Life  and  Ministry  of  Jesus 91-105 

The  Man  of  Sorrows 106-110 

Resurrection 111-122 

Coronation 123-126 

Coming  to  Christ 127-136 

Following  Christ 137-146 

Prayer  and  Aspiration      147-156 

Love  and  Loyalty 157-167 

Purity  and  Self  Control 168-179 

Conflict  and  Heroism 180-202 

Human  Service  and  Brotherhood       203-217 

Freedom  and  Justice .■ 218-231 

Patriotism  and  Democracy     232-251 

^Missions  and  World  Peace 252-268 

The  Church  and  Religious  Education 269-282 

Thanksgiving  and  Occasional      283-296 

The  Life  Victorious 297-301 


Contents 
®r&ers  ot  XRHorsbtp 

Page 

General  Orders  of  Worship 5 

General  Worship  and  Praise      6 

Doxology  and  Beatitude 9 

The  King  of  Glory 12 

God  Our  Keeper  and  Shepherd 16 

God  of  the  Open  Air 19 

The  Bible  and  Religious  Education 23 

The  Four  Fold  Life 26 

The  Heroic  Life 29 

The  Vision  of  Life 32 

Love  and  Service 35 

Mother's  Day 39 

Thanksgiving 43 

Ring  in  the  Christ 47 

Messiah  Victorious      51 

Service  of  Commemoration 54 

The  American  Flag  and  American  Ideals 58 

Peace  and  World  Brotherhood     63 

The  World  for  Christ 66 


VI 


Hn^ei  of  jfirst  Xinee 


A  Mighty  Fortress  Is  Our  God  .  . 
A  Thousand  Years  Have  Come  .  . 
Abide  with  Me,  Fast  Falls  the  Eventide 
Again  the  Morn  of  Gladness  .  .  . 
All  Beautiful  the  March  of  Days  . 
.\ll  Glory,  Laud  and  Honor  .  .  . 
All  Hail  the  Power  of  Jesus'  Name 
.\11  My  Heart  This  Night  Rejoices 

All  the  Happy  Children 

America,  the  Shouts  of  War  Shall  Cease 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  61. 
America,  We  Lift  Our  Battle  Cry  .    .    . 
Amid  the  Din  of  Earthly  Strife  .    .    .    . 
Ancient  of  Days,  Who  Sittest  Throned  in 

Glory 

Angel  of  Peace,  Thou  Hast  Wandered 

too  Long      

Angels,  from  the  Realms  of  Glory  .    .    . 
Angel  Voices,  Ever  Singing  ...... 

.\rt  Thou  Weary,  Art  Thou  Languid.  . 
.\s  with  Gladness  Men  of  Old      .    .    .    . 

At  .\11  Times  Praise  the  Lord 

.\t  Thy  Feet,  Our  God  and  Father  .  . 
Awake,  My  Soul,  Stretch  Every  Nerve. 
Away  in  a  Manger 


No. 
181 

76 

22 
4 

55 
104 
125 

78 
288 


241 
103 

32 

252 
73 
30 

129 

89 

45 

3 

190 
84 


Believe  Not  Those  \\'ho  Say 173 

Beneath  the  Cross  of  Jesus 106 

Blest  Be  the  Tie  that  Binds 277 

Break  Thou  the  Bread  of  Life     ....  67 
Brightest  and  Best  of  the  Sons  of  the 

Morning 87 

Brightly  Beams  Our  Father's  Mercy  214 

Brightly  Gleams  Our  Banner 195 

Bring,  O  Morn,  Thy  Music             ...  14 

Christ  for  the  World  We  Sing      ....  257 

Christ  the  Lord  Is  Risen  To-day     ...  114 

Christian,  Dost  Thou  See  Them.    .    .    .  176 


No. 

Cnristians,  Lo,  the  Star  Appeareth     .    .  92 

City  of  God,  How  Broad  and  Far  .    .    .  279 

Come  Let  Us  Join  with  Faithful  Souls  .  224 

Come,  My  Soul,  Thou  Must  Be  Waking  7 

Come,  Thou  .Mmighty  King 36 

Come  Unto  Me,  Ye  Weary 127 

Come,  Ye  Faithful,  Raise  the  Strain  IKi 

Come,  Ye  Thankful  People,  Come     .    .  283 
Comrades,  Known  in  Marches  Many 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  27 
Courage,  Brother,  Do  Not  Stumble 
Crown  Him  with  Many  Crowns 


Dare  to  Be  Brave,  Dare  to  Be  True  . 

Day  Is  Dying  in  the  West 

Dear  Lord  and  Father  of  Mankind 
Draw  Thou  My  Soul,  O  Christ  .    .    . 

Earth  Is  Waking,  Day  Is  Breaking  . 
Easter  Flowers  Arc  Blooming  Bright. 
Eternal  Father,  Strong  to  Save  .  .  . 
Eternal  Peace,  Whose  Word  of  Old  . 
Internal  Ruler  of  the  Ceaseless  Round 
Every  Morning  Mercies  New  . 


Fairest  Lord  Jesus 

Faith  of  Our  Fathers,  Living  Still 
Faithful  People,  Now  Rejoice 
Far  Out  on  the  Desolate  Billow  . 
Father  Almighty,    Bless   Us   with   Thy 

Blessing 

Father,  Hear  the  Prayer  We  Offer 
Father  in  Heaven,  Hear  Us  To-day 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  32 
Father  in  Heaven,  Who  Lovest  .Ml 
Father,  Lead  Me  Day  by  Day 
Fierce  Was  the  Wild  Billow 
Fight    the    Good    Fight   with   All   Thy 

Might 

Fling  Out  the  Banner,  Let  It  Float.    .    . 


186 
124 

175 

17 

146 

140 

226 
119 
•294 
21X) 
270 
6 

122 
2()9 
291 

62 

154 
194 


168 
141 
100 


19<) 
256 


VU 


UnDej-  of  jflrst  Xlnea 


No. 

Follow  Me,  the  Master  Said 137 

For   All    the    Saints   Who   from   Their 

Labors  Rest 298 

For  All  Thy  Care  We  Bless  Thee   ...  44 

For  Peace  and  for  Plenty 235 

For  the  Beauty  of  the  Earth 38 

Forward!  Be  Our  Watchword      ....  183 

Forward  Through  the  Ages      229 

From  Age  to  Age  They  Gather  ....  251 

From  All  Thy  Saints  in  Warfare     ...  203 

From  Glory  Unto  Glory 286 

From  Greenland's  Icy  Mountains  .    .    .  263 

From  the  Eastern  Mountains 88 

GaUlee,  Bright  Gahlee 99 

Glorious  Things  of  Thee  Are  Spoken     .  274 
Glory  Be  to  the  Father  (Gloria  Patri) 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  12. 

Go  Forward,  Christian  Soldier    ....  187 

God  Bless  Our  Native  Land 236 

God  Hath  Sent  His  Angels  to  the  Earth  115 

God  Is  My  Strong  Salvation 199 

God  Is  Working  His  Purpose  Out  .    .    .  266 

God  of  Our  Boyhood,  Whom  We  Yield  169 

God  of  Our  Fathers,  Known  of  Old    .    .  242 
God  of  Our   Fathers,   Whose  Almighty 

Hand    . 245 

God  of  the  Earth,  the  Sky,  the  Sea  .    .  58 

God  of  the  Strong,  God  of  the  Weak .   .  221 

God  Save  America 238 

God  Send  Us  Men  Whose  Aim  'Twill  Be  220 

God  That  Madest  Earth  and  Heaven    .  20 
God  the  All-Merciful 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  63. 
God's  Trumpet  Wakes  the  Slumbering 

Worid 198 

God  Will  Take  Care  of  You 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  16. 

Golden  Harps  Are  Sounding 123 

Gracious  Spirit,  Dwell  with  Me  ....  70 

Grander  than  Ocean's  Story 63 

Great  and  Fair  Is  She,  Our  Land   .    .    .  232 

Hail  the  Glorious  Golden  City    ....  225 
Hail  to  the  Brightness  of  Zion's  Glad 

Morning 259 


No. 

Hail  to  the  Lord's  Anointed 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  11. 
Hallelujah,  Hallelujah 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  52. 
Hark,  Hark,  My  Soul !  Angelic  Songs  Are 

Swelling 297 

Hark!  the  Herald  Angels  Sing 72 

Hark!  the  Voice  of  Jesus  Calling     .    .    .  211 
Hark  to  the  Sound!  It  Rings  from  Sea  to 

Sea 247 

Hast  Thou  Heard  It,  O  My  Brother  .    .  193 

He  Leadeth  Me,  O  Blessed  Thought  .    .  160 

Hear  Us,  Our  Father 23 

Heaven  Is  Here,  where  Hymns  of  Glad- 
ness    209 

Heralds  of  Christ  Who  Bear 267 

Holy,  Holy,  Holy,  Lord  God  Almighty   .  12 
Holy,  Holy,  Holy,  Lord  God  of  Sabaoth 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  14. 

Holy  Spirit,  Truth  Divine 69 

Hosanna,  Loud  Hosanna 105 

How  Firm  a  Foundation 182 

How  Gentle  God's  Commands    ....  278 
How  Strong  and  Sweet  My  Father'  Care 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  17. 

Hushed  Was  the  Evening  Hymn    .    .    .  134 

I  Am  Trusting  Thee,  Lord  Jesus    .    .    .  130 

I  Heard  A  Sound  of  Voices 299 

I  Heard  the  Bells  on  Christmas  Day     .  85 

I  Heard  the  Voice  of  Jesus  Say  ....  136 

I  Love  Thy  Kingdom,  Lcrd 275 

I  Love  to  Tell  the  Story 157 

I  Met  the  Good  Shepherd 107 

I  Need  Thee  Every  Hour 152 

I  Think  when  I  Read  That  Sweet  Story  97 

I  Would  Be  True 17G 

Immortal  Love,  Forever  Full 144 

In  Christ  There  is  No  East  or  West 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  69. 

In  Life's  Earnest  Morning 142 

In  the  Cross  of  Christ  I  Glory     ....  Ill 

In  the  Hour  of  Trial      172 

In  the  Lonely  Midnight 75 

It  Came  Upon  the  Midnight  Clear  74 

I've  Found  a  Friend,  O  Such  a  Friend!  159 


vm 


f nOe;  of  jfirst  Xines 


Jerusalem  the  Golden 

Jesus  Calls  Us,  O'er  the  Tumult .    . 

Jesus,  Lover  of  ily  Soul 

Jesus,  Saviour,  Pilot  Me 

Jesus  Shall  Reign  Where'er  the  Sun 
Jesus,  Thou  Divine  Companion 
Jesus,  with  Thy  Church  Abide    .    . 
Joy  to  the  World!  the  Lord  Is  Come 
Joyful,  Joyful,  We  Adore  Thee    .    . 
Judge  Eternal,  Throned  in  Splendor 
Just  As  I  Am,  Thine  Own  to  Be 
Just  As  I  Am,  Without  One  Plea    . 

Keep  Thyself  Pure!  Christ's  Soldier 


No. 
301 
128 
153 
148 
2G1 
210 
276 
71 
47 
240 
131 
132 

178 


Mine  Eyes  Have  Seen  the  Glory 
My  Country,  'Tis  of  Thee  .  .  . 
My  God,  I  Thank  Thee 


Lamp  of  Our  Feet,  Whereby  We  Trace 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  23. 
Lead,  Kindly  Light,  Amid  the  Encircling 

Gloom 147 

Lead  On,  O  King  Eternal 188 


Let  Not  Thy  Hands  Be  Slack  .... 
Let  There  Be  Light 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  65. 
Let  the  Song  Go  Round  the  Earth  .    .    . 
Let  the  Whole  Creation  Cry 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  20. 
Let  Us  with  a  Gladsome  Mind    .... 
Lift  Up,  Lift  Up  Your  Voices  Now    .    . 
Lift  Up  Your  Heads,  Ye  Mighty  Gates 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  53. 
Light  of  the  World,  We  Hail  Thee .   .    . 

Looking  Upward  Every  Day 

Lord,  As  We  Thy  Name  Profess  .  .  . 
Lord,  for  Tomorrow  and  Its  Needs  .  . 
Lord  God  of  Hosts,  Whose  Mighty  Hand 
Lord,  Speak  to  Me,  That  I  May  Speak  . 
Lord,  Thy  Glory  Fills  the  Heaven  .  .  . 
Lord,  While  for  All  Mankind  We  Pray  . 
Love  Divine,  All  Love  E.xcelling     .    .    . 


216 


268 


59 
121 


9 
139 
149 
151 
244 
208 
33 
243 
126 
Love  Thyself  Last      204 

Marching  with  the  Heroes 201 

March  on,  March  on,  O  Ye  Soldiers  True  189 

March  on,  O  Soul,  with  Strength    .    .    .  192 

Master,  No  Offering  Costly  and  Sweet  .  206 
Men  Whose  Boast  It  Is 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  46. 


Nearer,  My  God,  to  Thee 

Now  Sing  We  a  Song  for  the  Harvest 

Now  the  Day  Is  Over 

Now  to  Heaven  Our  Prayer  Ascending 


No. 

2.50 

246 

39 

156 

285 

18 

228 


O  Beautiful  for  Spacious  Skies        ...     239 

O  Beautiful,  My  Country 237 

O  Child  of  Lowly  Manger  Birth      ...       93 

O  Come,  All  Ye  Faithful 79 

O  Day  of  Light  and  Gladness      ....      112 

O  Day  of  Rest  and  Gladness 16 

O  God,  Beneath  Thy  Guiding  Hand  249 

O  God,  I  Thank  Thee  for  Each  Sight    .       10 
O  God  of  Hosts,  with  Thy  Strong  Hand 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  58. 
O  God  of  Love,  O  King  of  Peace    .    .    . 
O  God,  Our  Help  in  Ages  Past  (See  No.  68) 
O  God,  Thy  World  Is  Sweet  with  Prayer 
O  God,  Who  Workest  Hitherto   . 

O  Happy  Home      

O  Jesus,  I  Have  Promised 
O  Jesus,  Prince  of  Life  and  Truth 
O  Jesus,  Thou  Art  Standing    .    . 
O  King  of  Kings!  O  Lord  of  Hosts 
O  Life  that  Maketh  .Ml  Things  New 
O  Little  Town  of  Bethlehem    .... 
O  Lord  of  Heaven  and  Earth  and  Sea 
O  Lord  of  Life  and  Love  and  Power  . 
O  Lord  Our  God,  Thy  Mighty  Hand 
O  Lord,  Thy  Benediction  Give    .    . 
O  Love,  That  Wilt  Not  Let  Me  Go    . 
O  Maker  of  the  Sea  and  Sky   .... 
O  Master,  Let  Me  Walk  with  Thee    . 
O  Master!  When  Thou  Callest    .    .    . 
O  Master-Workman  of  the  Race 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  26 

O  Say,  Can  You  See      248 

O  Son  of  Man,  Thou  Madest  Known     .     165 
O  Thou  Whose  Feet  Have  Climbed  Life's 

Hill 282 

O  Where  .\re  Kings  and  Empires  Now         272 

O  Word  of  God  Incarnate 64 

O  Worship  the  B^ng,  All-Glorious  Above      35 


255 


212 
293 
1.3.S 
179 
133 
234 
280 
80 
40 
143 
2;33 
281 
164 
295 
205 
135 


IX 


ITnDcr  of  jfirst  TLines 


No. 
O  Zion  Haste,  Thy  Mission  High  Ful- 
filling 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  66. 

Oft  in  Danger,  Oft  in  Woe 197 

On  Our  Way  Rejoicing 25 

Onward,    Christian    Soldiers 200 

Our  God,  Our  Help  in  Ages  Past    ...       68 

Peacefully  Round  Us  the  Shadows  Are 

Falling 24 

Peace,  Peace,  Farewell 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  38. 
Praise  God  from  Whom  All  Blessings  Flow 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  9 
Praise  the  Lord,  Ye  Heavens,  Adore  Him       34 
Praise  to  God  and  Thanks  We  Bring 

Orders  of  W^orship,  p.  45. 
Praise  to  God,  Immortal  Praise  (See  No.  283) 
Press  On!  Press  On,  Ye  Sons  of  Light 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  30. 
Purer  Yet  and  Purer 171 

Rejoice,  Ye  Pure  in  Heart 1 

Rescue  the  Perishing,  Care  for  the  Dying  215 

Ring,  Happy  Bells  of  Easter  Time  ...  118 

Ring  Out  the  Old,  Ring  in  the  New   .    .  223 
Ring  Out,  Wild  Bells,  to  the  Wild  Sky 
(See  No.  223) 

Rise  Up,  O  Men  of  God 218 

Rock  of  Ages,  Cleft  for  Me      150 

Saviour,  Again  to  Thy  Dear  Name  We 

Raise 26 

Saviour,  Blessed  Saviour 29 

Saviour,  Hear  Us,  We  Pray 155 

Saviour,  Like  a  Shepherd  Lead  Us  .    .    .  162 

Saviour,  Teach  Me,  Day  by  Day    .    .    .  161 

Saviour,  Thy  Dying  Love 158 

Send  Down  Thy  Truth,  O  God   ....  219 

Send  Thou,  0  Lord,  to  Every  Place  .    .  265 

Shepherd  of  Tender  Youth 37 

Silent  Night!  Holy  Night 83 

Sing,  for  the  World  Rejoices 51 

Sing  Them  Over  Again  to  Me 66 

Sing  We  of  the  Golden  City  (See  No.  225) 

Singing  for  Jesus,  Our  Saviour  and  King  42 

Sleep,  My  Little  Jesus 82 

Soldiers  of  Christ,  Arise 177 


No. 

Stand  Fast  for  Christ  Thy  Saviour     .    .  167 

Stand  Up,  Stand  Up  for  Jesus     ....  202 

Summer  Suns  Are  Glowing 52 

Sweet  and  Clear  the  Birds  Are  Singing   .  120 

Take  My  Life  and  Let  It  Be 166 

Tell  Me  the  Stories  of  Jesus 94 

Ten  Thousand  Times  Ten  Thousand .    .  300 

The  Beautiful  Bright  Sunshine    ....  41 

The  Church's  One  Foundation    ....  273 

The  Dawn  of  God's  Dear  Sabbath.    .    .  15 

The  Day  of  Resurrection 113 

The  Earth  is  Hushed  in  Silence  ....  13 

The  First  Noel  the  Angel  Did  Say     .    .  77 

The  Heavens  Declare  Thy  Glory    ...  48 

The  King  of  Love  My  Shepherd  Is     .  57 

The  Lord  Be  with  Us  As  We  Bend     .    .  28 

The  Lord  Is  My  Shepherd 61 

The  Morning  Light  Is  Breaking      .    .    .  262 

The  Old  Year's  Long  Campaign  Is  O'er.  287 

The  Shadows  of  the  Evening  Hours  .    .  21 

The  Ships  Glide  in  at  the  Harbor's  Mouth  50 

The  Son  of  God  Goes  Forth  to  War  .    .  180 

The  Summer  Days  Are  Come  Again  .    .  53 

The  Whole  Wide  World  for  Jesus   ...  264 

The  World  Is  Glad,  the  World  Is  Bright  54 

There  Is  a  Green  Hill  Far  Away     ...  108 
There  Is  Beauty  All  Around 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  42. 

There's  a  Beautiful  Star 86 

There's  a  Light  Upon  the  Mountains     .  230 

There's  a  Song  in  the  Air 81 

There's  a  Wideness  in  God's  Mercy   .    .  56 

There's  Not  a  Bird  with  Lonely  Nest    .  60 

These  Things  Shall  Be  —  A  Loftier  Race  253 

Thine  Arm,  O  Lord,  in  Days  of  Old  .    .  101 

This  Is  My  Father's  World 46 

Thou  Art  My  Shepherd 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  18. 

Thou  Didst  Leave  Thy  Throne  ....  91 

Thou  Hast  Been  Our  Guide  This  Day  .  19 

Thou  Who  Taught  the  Thronging  People  102 

Thou  Whose  Almighty  Word 258 

Through  the  Night  of  Doubt  and  Sorrow  185 

Thy  Grace  Impart 271 

Thy  Kingdom  Come,  O  Lord 254 

Thy  Word  Is  Like  a  Garden,  Lord     .    .  65 


f nOer  of  Sfivst  Xtncs 


No. 

'Tis  Children's  Day,  from  Heart  to  Heart  290 
True-hearted,    Whole-hearted,    Faithful 

and  Loyal 103 

Watchman,  Tell  Us  of  the  Night    .        .  231 

We  are  Come  with  Joy  and  Gladness  207 

We  Bear  the  Strain  of  Earthly  Care  145 
We  Come,  We  Come  Like  the  Hosts  of 

Old 292 

We  March,  We  March  to  Victory  .    .  191 

We  Plough  the  Fields  and  Scatter  2S4 

We  Praise  Thee,  Lord 27 

We  Praise  Thee,  O  God 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  13. 
We  Praise  Thee,  O  God,  Our  Redeemer, 

Creator 31 

We  Thank  Thee,  Lord,  for  This  Fair 

Earth 11 

We  Thank  Thee,  O  Our  Father     ....  43 

We  Three  Kings  of  Orient  Are    ....  90 

We  Would  See  Jesus 95 


No. 

Welcome,  Day  of  Gladness 289 

Welcome,  Happy  Morning 117 

We've  a  Story  to  Tell  to  the  Nations     .  2(>0 

When  I  Survey  the  Wondrous  Cross  109 

When  Morning  Gilds  the  Skies        ...  2 

When  the  Lord  of  Love  Was  Here  98 

When  Thy  Heart  with  Joy  O'erflowing   .  213 

When  Wilt  Thou  Save  the  People  ...  227 

Where  Cross  the  Crowded  Ways  of  Life .  222 

Who  Is  on  the  Lord's  Side 184 

With  Gladness  W'e  Worship ') 

With  Happy  Voices  Singing 49 

With  Sorrowing  and  Sighing 110 

Work  for  the  Night  Is  Coming    ....  217 
Worship  the  Lord  in  the  Beauty  of  Holi- 
ness 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  6. 

Ye  Fair  Green  Hills  of  Galilee     ....  96 

Yield  Not  to  Temptation 174 


XI 


HIpbabctical  flnbex  of  Znnce 


No. 

Abbott 240 

Abends 281 

Adeste  Fideles 79 

AdoroTe 96 

Alford 300 

All  Saints ISO 

Almsgiving 40 

America 246 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  61. 

American  Hymn 252 

Ancient  of  Days 32 

Angel's  Story 138 

Angel  Voices 30 

Antioch 71 

ArHydYNos 20 

Armageddon 184 

Armstrong 98 

Arthur's  Seat 192 

Ashland 107 

Aspiration 282 

Audubon 54 

Aurelia 64,273 

Austria 274 

Away  in  a  Manger    ....  84 


Battle      Hymn      of      the 

Republic 250 

Beachley 137 

Beatitudo 28 

Beaufort      101 

Beautiful  Star 86 

Beecher 126,226 

Berthold     49 

Bethany 156 

Bethany     (English)  ....  34 

Boylston 277 

Bradbury 162 

Bread  of  Heaven 70 

Bread  of  Life      07 

Bromham 42 

Bullinger 130,213 

Calvert 285 

Canonbury      8,208 

Canticles 120 

Carter      194 

Caritas 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  16. 

Carol 74 

Chautauqua 17 

Chenies 48,199 

Chicago 235 

Christmas 190 


No. 

Claflin 43 

Clarion 287 

College 102 

Commonwealth      227 

Coronation      125 

Corwin 198 

Courage,  Brother 186 

Crusader's  Hymn 122 

Curfew 23 

Cushman 95 

Dalehurst 243 

Dare  to  be  Brave  .....  175 

Dennis 278 

Deo  Gratias 50 

DeusVitae 143 

Diademata     124,177 

Dix 38,89 

Dominus  Regit  Me   ....  57 

Dresden 284 

Duke  Street 249,261 

Eagley 212 

Easter  Angels 115 

Easter  Chimes 118 

Easter  Flowers 119 

Easter  Hymn 114 

Eaton 93 

Edengrove 286 

Ein  Feste  Burg 181 

EUacombe 105 

Ellers 26 

ElUngham 166 

Elmhurst 265 

Emmanuel 81 

Emmelar 161 

Eudora 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  17. 

Eventide 22 

Ewing 301 

Faben 33 

Faithfulness 60 

Feliciter 207 

Festal  Song 218 

Fortunatus 117 

Galilee 128 

Garden  City 219 

Germany 222 

Gloria  Patri 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  12. 

God's  Lo\c 0.3 

Green  Hill 108 


No. 
Hagerltp 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  58. 

Hallel 5 

Hamburg 109 

Hankey 157 

Hosanna     290 

Haven 69 

Haydn 7 

HeLeadethMe 160 

Hennas 123,288 

Hervey's  Litany 276 

He.sporus 255 

Home 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  42. 

Hope 10 

Hymn  to  Joy 47 

Initia 224 

Innocents 59 

Integer  Vitae      154 

Invitation 254 

Itahan  Hymn 36, 257 

I've  Found  a  Friend     .    .    .  159 

Just  as  I  Am 131 

Just  for  To-day 151 

Kelso 6 

King  Edward 173 

Kings  of  Orient      90 

Kremser 31 


Lambeth 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  23. 

Lancashire 113,188 

Land  of  Rest 53 

Lanherne     . 204 

Laudes  Domini 2 

Lest  We  Forget 242 

Lissant 291 

Lonely  Midnight 75 

Lord's  Day 13 

Love  Divine 210 

Love's  Offering 206 

Lowell      211 

Lower  Lights 214 

Lucy 155 

LuUaby 82 

Lux  Benigna 147 

Lynde 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  18. 

Lyndfhurst 171 

Lyons 35 


Xll 


aipbabetlcal  UnOer  ot  Cuucb 


No. 

March  On 189 

March  Romaine 289 

March  to  Victory 191 

Margaret 91 

Marion 1 

Martineau 187 

Martyn 153 

Mar>ton      205 

Materna 239 

Mclita 294 

Melrose 220 

Mendebras      16 

Mendelssohn 72 

Merrial 18 

Message 2(50 

Messiah 127 

Mirfield 279 

Missionary  Hymn     ....  203 

Moel  Lis 2G8 

Monsell 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  6. 

Morley 29,142 

Morning  Star 87 

Morn  of  Gladness      ....  4 

Mountain  Wave 100 

Mozart 295 

Mt.  Holyoke 230 

Mt.  Vernon 234 

National  Hymn 245 

Need 152 

New  Crusade 292 

Niagara 221 

Nicaea 12 

Old  Hundredth 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  9. 

Onward 229 

Palestrina 271 

Palmer 174 

Panoply  of  Light 193 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  52. 

Pastor  Bonus 45 

Pater  Omnium 58, 168 

Patmos 299 

Peek 170 

Pentecost 178,  196 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  65. 

Penitence 172 

Pilgrims 297 

Pilot 148 

Poland 61 

Portuguese  Hymn     ....  182 

Posen 141 


No. 

Presbyter 23.3 

Press  On      210 

Pro  Patria 267 

Rachkl 165 

Rathbun HI 

Regent  Square 73 

Rescue 215 

Richards 209 

Roland 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  20. 

Rosmore      88 

Russian  Hymn 2:J8 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  63. 

Ruth 52 

St.  Alban 25 

St.  .Andrew 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  33. 

St.  Andrew  of  Crete     ...  176 

St.  Anne     68.272 

St.  Asaph 3, 185 

St.  Bees 149 

St.  Catherine      269 

St.  Christopher 106 

St.  Edmund 140 

St.  George's,  Bolton      ...  15 
St.  George's,  Windsor  .     232, 283 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  45. 

St.  Gertrude 200 

St.  Hilda i;« 

St.  Kevin 116, 139 

St.  Louis 80 

St.  Leonard 21 

St.  Margaret 164 

St.  Paul 167 

St.  Peter 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  69. 

St.  Theodulph 104 

St.  Theresa 195 

Salutas 62 

Salve  Domine 9, 237 

Samuel 1.34 

Sanctuary 225 

Sanctus 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  14. 
Sardis 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  27. 

Sarum      298 

Savoy  Chapel 44 

Serenity 144 

Seraph 65 

Shackelford 55 

Sherwin 99 


No. 

Something  for  Jesus  ...  158 
Sons  of  Light 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  30. 
Southampton 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  32. 

Spring  Carol 51 

Stand  up  for  Jesus    ...  202 

Star-Spanglefl  Banner  .    .    .  24H 

State  Street 27.'> 

Statham 110 

Stella 78 

Stephanos 129 

Stille  Nacht 83 

Stoke-on-Tern 260 

Stories  of  Jesus 94 

Sunshine 41 

Sweet  Story 97 

Thanksgiving 280 

Te  Deum  Laudamus. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  13. 

Terra  Bcata 40 

The  First  Noel 77 

Tidings 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  66. 

Toplady 1,50 

True  Hearted 16.3 

Truro 2.53 

Trust 92 

University  College  ....  197 

Vesalius 203 

Via  Militaris 201 

Vox  Dilecti 136 

Waltham       .    85,  121,  223,  250 

Watchman 231 

Watchword 183 

Waterbury 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  38. 

Webb 203,262 

Weimar 228 

Wellesley 56 

Wentworth 39 

Wesley 259 

West  wood 

( )rders  of  Worship,  p.  1 1 . 

Whittier 140 

Whole  Wide  World    ....  2(>4 

Wood  worth 132 

Words  of  Life 60 

Work  Song 217 

YoaKSHiaE 270 


riDctiical  1Int)ex  of  ZnncB 


No. 

S.  M. 

Boylston 277 

Dennis 278 

Festal  Song 218 

Garden  City 219 

King  Edward 173 

]\Iarion  (with  Refrain)      .    .  1 

State  Street 275 

S.  M.  D. 

Diademata 124,177 

Pastor  Bonus 45 

Terra  Beata 46 

CM. 

Antioch 71 

Beatitude 28 

Christmas 190 

Coronation      125 

Dalehurst 243 

Eagley 212 

Green  Hill  (with  Refrain) .    .  108 

Initia 224 

Lambeth 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  23. 

Mirfieid 279 

St.  Andrew 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  33. 

St.  Anne     68,272 

St.  Peter 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  69. 

Serenity 144 

C.  M.  D. 

All  Saints 180 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  61. 

Aspiration 282 

Beaufort      101 

Carol 74 

Clarion 287 

Corwin 198 

DeusVitae 143 

Land  of  Rest      53 

Materna 239 

Mt.  Vernon 234 

Presbyter 233 

St.  Leonard 21 

Seraph 65 

Shackelford 55 

VoxDilecti 136 

L.  M. 

Abends 281 

Canonbury      8,208 

Duke  Street 249,261 


No. 

Eaton 93 

Faithfulness 60 

Germany 222 

Hagerup 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  58. 

Hamburg 109 

Fie  Leadeth  Me 160 

Hesperus 255 

Flope 10 

Maryton      205 

Melrose 220 

Mozart 295 

Niagara 221 

Old  Hundredth 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  9. 
Pater    Omnium    (with    Re- 
frain)     58,168 

Pentecost 178,196 

Orders  of  W  orship,  p.  65. 

Rachel 165 

Sons  of  Light 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  30. 
St.     Catherine     (with     Re- 
frain)      269 

Thanksgiving 280 

Truro 253 

Waltham   .    .   85,   121,  223,  256 

Woodworth 132 

L.  M.  D. 

.\udubon 54 

Easter  Chimes 118 

H.  M.  (6,  6,  6,  6,  8,  8) 

Arthur's  Seat 192 

Samuel 134 

4,  8,  8,  4 

Waterbury  (with  Refrain) 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  38 

6,  4,  6,  4,  D. 

Bread  of  Life 67 

Mountain  Wave 100 

6,  4,  6,  4,  6,  6,  4 

Bethany 156 

Love's  Offering 206 

6,  4,  6,  4,  6,  6,  6,  4 

Press  On 216 

St.  Edmund 140 

Something  for  Jesus  ....  158 

6,  6,  6,  6 

Merrial 18 

xiv 


No. 
6,  5,  6,  6,  D. 

Away  in  a  Manger    ....  84 

Hallel 5 

Hermas 123,288 

Lonely  Midnight 75 

Lyndehurst 171 

Morlev 29,142 

Onward 229 

Penitence 172 

Rosmore     88 

Ruth 52 

St.  Alban 25 

St.  Andrew  of  Crete     .    .    .  176 

St.  Gertrude 200 

St.  Theresa 195 

Via  Militaris 201 

6,  6,  6,  5,  Twelve  Lines 

Armageddon 184 

Palmer 174 

Watchword 183 

6,  6,  4,  6,  6,  6,  4 

America 246 

Italian  Hymn 36, 257 

6,  6,  6,  6)  6]  6 

Laudes  Domini 2 

6,  6,  6,  6,  D. 
Invitation 254 

6,  6,  6,  6, 12, 12 

Enamanuel 81 

7,  5,  7,  6,  7,  7 

MoelLis 268 

7,  6,  7,  5,  7,  7,  7,  5 

Home  (with  Refrain) 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  42. 

7,  7,  5,  7,  7,  5 

A.rmstrong 98 

7,  6,  7,  6 

Statham 110 

7,  6,  7,  6,  D. 

Angel's  Story 138 

Aurelia 64,273 


No. 

Berthold      49 

Chenies 48.  199 

Clallin      4:} 

Dresden  (with  Refrain)     .  2S4 

Edengrove 2HG 

Elilaxxmbe 105 

Ewing 301 

("lod's  Love (Vi 

llankey  (with  Refrain)     .    .  157 

Lancashire 112,188 

Lissant 291 

Ivord's  Day 13 

Martineau 187 

Mendebras      1(> 

Missionary  Hymn     ....  203 
Morn  of  Gladness  (with  Re- 
frain)      4 

St.  GeorRc's,  Bolton      ...  15 

St.  Hilda 133 

St.  Kevin 116,139 

St.  Theodulph 104 

Salve  Domine 9, 2.37 

Savoy  Chapel 44 

Spring  Carol 51 

Stand  Up  for  Jesus  (with  Re- 
frain)      202 

Webb 203,262 

West  wood 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  1 1 . 
Whole    Wide    World    (with 

Refrain) 206 

Work  Song     217 

7,  6,  7,  6,  7,  7,  7,  6 

Beachley 137 

7,  6,  8,  6,  D. 

Alford 300 

Patmos 299 

Sunshine 41 

St.  Paul 167 

7,  7,  7,  6 

Easter  Flowers 119 

7,  7,  7,  7,  6 

Hervey's  Litany 270 

7,  7,  7,  7 

Easter  Hymn  (with  Refrain)  114 

Ellingham IW) 

Haven      09 

Innocents 59 

Posen 141 

.St.  Bees 149 

University  College    ....  197 

7,  7,  7,  7,  7,  7 

Bread  of  Heaven 70 

Dix 38,89 


/Metrical  InDej  of  Zunce 

No. 

Kelso 0 

Pilot 148 

Toplady 150 

7,  7,  7,  7.  D. 

Emmelar 101 

Martyn 153 

Mcndels.sohn 72 

Roland 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  20. 

Shcrwin 99 

St.  George's,  Wind.sor    .     232,283 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  45. 
W  atchman 231 

8,  4,  7,  8,  4,  7 
Haydn 7 

8,  4,  8,  4 

Just  for  To-Day  (with  Re- 
frain)     151 

8,  4,  8,  4,  8,  4 

W'cntworth 39 

8,  4,  8,  4,  5,  4,  5,  4 

Stories  of  Jesus 94 

8,  4,  8,  4,  8,  8,  8,  4 

Ar  Hvd  Y  Nos 20 

Weimar 228 

8,  5,  8,  3 

Bullinger 130,213 

Stephanos 123 

8,  6,  8,  6 

College 102 

8,  6,  8,  6,  7,  6,  8,  6 
St.  Louis 80 

8,  6,  6,  8,  6,  6 

Stella  (Parker) 78 

8,  6,  8,  8,  6 
Whittier 140 

8,  7,  8,  7 

Carter 194 

Dominus  Regit  Me  ....  57 

Galilee.    . 128 

Panoply  of  Light 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  52. 

Ralhbun      lU 

Trust 92 

XV 


No. 
Lower     Lights     (with     Re- 
frain)     214 

WcUcsley 50 

8,  7,  8,  7,  4,  7 

Bradbury 102 

8,  7,  8,  7,  8,  7 

Ablx)tt 240 

Regent  Square 73 

8,  7,  8,  7,  D. 

Austria 274 

Beccher 126,226 

Bethany 34 

Courage  Brother, IHO 

Faben :{.3 

Feliciter  (with  Refrain)    .    .  207 

Hymn  to  Joy      47 

I've  Found  a  Friend      .  159 

Love  Divine 210 

Lowell 211 

Panoply  of  Light  (with  Re- 
frain)     193 

Richards 209 

St.  Asaph 3,' 185 

Sanctuary 225 

8,  8,  8,  4 

Almsgiving 40 

Eudora 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  17. 
Palestrina  (with  Refrain)     .     271 

8,  8,  8,  6 

Elmhurst  265 

Just  as  I  am 131 

Kings  of  Orient  (with  Re- 
frain)          90 

8,  8,  8,  7 
Sardis 

Orders  of  Worship,  p..27 

8,  8,  8,  8,  6 
St.  Margaret 164 

8,  8,  8)  8,  8|  8 

AdoroTe 96 

Lest  We  Forget 242 

Mclita 294 

9,  6,  9|  6,  9,  6,  8|  6 

Salutas 62 

9,  o,  9,  o 

Calvert 285 


/Retrfcal  flnOey  of  ^unes 


No. 
10,  4,  10,  4,  10,  10 

Lux  Benigna 147 

10,  8,  8,  7,  7 

Message 260 

10,  10,  10,  4 

Sarum     298 

10,  10,  10,  10 

Bromham 42 

Caritas 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  16. 

EUers 26 

Eventide 22 

National  Hymn 245 

Palmer  (with  Refrain)  .    .    .  174 

Pro  Patria 267 

10,  10,  10,  10,  10,  10 

Yorkshire 270 

10,  10,  10,  10,  D. 

American  Hymn 252 

10,  10,  11,  11 

Lyons 35 

11,  10,  11,  10 

Ancient  of  Days 32 

Curfew 23 

Cushman 95 

Lanherne 204 

Morning  Star 87 

Peek 170 

Rescue  (with  Refrain)  ,   ,   .  215 


No. 

11,  10,  11,  10 

Pilgrims  (with  Refrain)    .    .     297 
Russian  Hymn 238 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  63. 
Tidings  (with  Refrain) 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  66. 
True  Hearted  (with  Refrain)     163 

Vesalius 293 

Wesley 259 

11,  11,  11,  6 

Integer  Vitae      154 

11,  11,  11,  11 

Ashland 107 

Chicago 235 

Easter    Angels     (with    Re- 
frain)      115 

Fortunatus  (with  Refrain)   .  117 

Poland 61 

Portuguese  Hymn 182 

11,  12,  12,  10 

Nicaea 12 

12,  10,  12,  10 

Monsell 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  6. 

12,  11,  12,  11 

Kremser 31 

15,  15,  15,  6 

Battle  Hymn  of  the  Repub- 
lic (with  Refrain)  ....     250 

15,  15,  15,  15 

Mount  Holyoke 230 


No. 
Irregular 
Adeste  Fideles  (Portuguese 

Hymn) 79 

Ainger 266 

Angel  Voices 30 

Beautiful  Star 86 

Canticles 120 

Chautauqua 17 

Commonwealth      227 

Crusader's  Hymn 122 

Dare  to  Be  Brave      ....  175 

Deo  Gratias 50 

Ein  Feste  Burg 181 

Gloria  Patri 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  12. 

Hosanna     290 

Lucy 155 

Lullaby 82 

Lynde 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  18. 

March  On 189 

March  Romaine 289 

March  to  Victory 191 

Margaret 91 

Mes.'^iah 127 

Need 152 

New  Crusade 292 

Sanctus 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  14. 
Southampton 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  32. 

St.  Christopher 106 

Star  Spangled  Banner  .    .    .  248 

StilleNacht 83 

Sweet  Story 97 

Te  Deum  Laudamus 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  13. 

The  First  Noel 77 

Words  of  Life 66 


xvf 


linger  of  Hutbore  anb  ^ranelators 


Adams,  John  Grcenleaf  (lSlO-1887),  200. 
Adams,  Sarah  V.  (1805-1848),  15(5. 
Adler,  Felix  (1851 -),  225. 
Ainger,  Arthur  C.  (1841-1919),  206. 
Alexander,  Cecil  F.  (1823-1895),  108,  128. 
AUord,  Henry  (1810-1871),  183,  283,  300. 
Ames,  Charles  Gordon  (1828-1912). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  32. 
Anatolius  (7th  Century),  100. 
Andrew  of  Crete  (600-732),  176. 
Anonymous,  2,  13,  23,  36,  41,  43,  120,  122, 

129,  169,  171,  179,  204,  226,  286,  291. 

Orders  of  Worship,  pp.  12,  13,  14,  17,  52. 
Armitage,  Ella  S.  (1841-),  143,  189. 
Armstrong,  John  (1813-1856),  281. 

B.4BC0CK,  Maltbie  D.  (1858-1901),  46. 
Bacon,  Leonard  (1S02-1.S81),  249. 
Baker,  Henry  W.  (1821-1887),  57,  255. 
Ballantine,  W.  G.,  238. 
Barbauld,  Anna  L.  (1743-1825),  283. 
Baring-Gould,  Sabine  (1834-1924),  18,  200 
Barton,  Bernard  (1784-1849). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  23. 
Bates,  Katherine  Lee  (1859-),  239. 
Benson,  Louis  F.  (1855-),  282. 
Bernard  of  Cluny  (12th  Century),  301. 
Berwick  Hvmnal,  154. 
Birks,  Thomas  R.  (1810-1883),  48. 
Blaisdell   James  A.  (1867-),  92. 
Blanchard,  Ferdinand  Q.  (1872-),  93. 
Blatchford,  Ambrose  N.  (1842-1924),  24. 
Bliss,  Philip  P.  (1838-1876),  66,  214. 
Bode,  John  E.  (1816-1874),  138. 
Bonar,  Horatius  (1808-1889),  136 
Bowring,  John  (1792-1S72),  111,  231. 
Bridges,  Matthew  (1800-1894),  124. 
Bronte,  .\nne  (1820-1849),  173. 
Brooke,  Stopford  A.  (1832-1918),  98,  296. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  20. 
Brooks  Charles  T.  (^1813-1883),  236. 
Brooks,  Phillips  (183.5-1893),  80,  115. 
Burns,  James  D.  (1823-1864),  3,  134. 
Burrow,  S.  E.,  216. 
Burton,  Henry  (1840-),  230,  234,  295. 
Butler,  Mary,  139. 
Butler,  Mary  Louisa,  290. 

Cady,  Julia  Bulklev  (1882-),  31. 
Canitz,  F.  R.,  L.  von  (16.54-1699),  7. 
Caswall,  Edward  (1814-1878),  2,  107. 


Chadwick,  John  W.  (1840-1904),  270,  285. 
Chorley,  Henry  F.  (1808-1872). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  63. 
Claudius,  Matthias  (1740-181.5),  284. 
Clement  of  Alexandria  (2d  Century),  .37. 
Clephane,  Elizabeth  C.  (1830-18<)9),  106. 
Coghill,  .\nna  L.  (18;i6-1907),  217. 
Conder,  Eustace  R.  (1820-1892),  96. 
Copenhaver,  Laura  S.,  267. 
Coster,  George  T.  (1835-1912),  192. 
Cotton,  George  E.  L.  (1813-18(i6),  11. 
Coxe,  Arthur  C.  (1818-189(5),  272. 
Crosby,  Fanny  J.  (1823-1915),  215. 
Cross,  Ada  C.  (1844-),  15. 
Cross,  Allen  Eastman,  241. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  61. 

Davis,  Ozora  Stearns  (1866-),  145. 

De  Armond,  Lizzie,  292. 

DiUingham,  Frances  Bent,  288. 

Dix,  William  C.  (18.37-1898),  89,  127. 

Doane,  George  W.  (1799-18.59),  256. 

Doane,  William  C.  (1832-1913),  32. 

Doddridge,  Philip  (1702-1751),  190,  278. 

Doudnev,  Sarah,  44. 

Duflield',  George  (1818-1888),  202. 

Dwight,  John  S.  (181.3-1892).  236. 

Dwight,  Timothy  (1752-1817),  275. 

Ellerton,  John  (1826-1893),  4,  26,  28. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  (>3. 
Elliot,  Emily  E.  S.  (l.s;36-1897),  91. 
Elliott,  Charlotte  (1789-1871),  132. 
Elliott,  Ebenezer  (1781-1849),  227. 
Ellsworth,  W.  W.,  155. 

Faber,  Frederick  W.  (1814-186.3), 56, 269, 297. 

Fawcctt,  John  (1739-1817),  277. 

Field,  F.,  289. 

Fortunatus,  Vcnantius  (.5.30-(i09) ,  117. 

Franck,  Johann  (1618-1()77),  27. 

Frecklcton,  Thomas  W.  (1827-1903),  212. 

Gannett,  William  C.  (1840-),  14,  82. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  45. 
Gaskcll,  William 

Orders  of  Worsliip,  p.  30. 
Gates,  Mary  C,  2(55. 
Gerhard!.  Paul  (1()07-167(}),  78. 
C.ilder,  Richard  Watson  (1844-1909\  22!. 
(lillman,  F.  J.,  220. 


XVll 


Unbex  of  Butbors  anO  translators 


Gilmore,  Joseph  H.  (1834-1918),  160. 
Gladden,  Washington  (1836-1918),  205. 
Grant,  Robert  (1779-1838),  35. 

Halpine,  Charles  G.  (1829-1868) 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  27. 
Hammond,  Dempster,  266. 
Hankey,  Katherine  (1846-),  157 
Hastings,  Thomas  (1784-1872),  259. 
Havergal,  Frances  R.   (1836-1879),  42,  123, 

130,  163,  166,  184,  208. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  16. 
Hawkes,  Henry  Warburton  (1843-),  103. 
Hawks,  Annie  S.  (1835-1917),  152. 
Heam,  Marianne  (1834-1909),  51,  131. 
Heber,  Reginald  (1783-1826),  12,  20,  87,  180, 

263. 
Hickson,  William  E.  (1803-1870),  228. 
Hodder,  Edwin  (1837-1904),  65. 
Holland,  Henry  Scott  (1847-1918),  240. 
Holland,  Josiah  G.  (1819-1881),'81. 
Holmes,  Oliver  Wendell  (1809-1894),  252. 
Hopkins,  John  H.  (1820-1891),  90. 
Hopper,  Edward  (1818-1888),  148. 
Hopps,  John  P.  (1834-1911),  141. 
Hosmer,  Frederick  L.  (1840-),  20,  112,  229, 

237  251   254. 
How,  William  Walsham  (1823-1897),  52,  64, 
133,  298. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  33. 
Howe,  Julia  Ward  (1819-1910),  54,  250. 
Howson,  John  S.  (1816-1888),  45. 

Ingemann,  Bernhardt  S.  (1789-1862),  185. 

John  of  Damascus  (8th  Century),  113,  116. 
Johnson,  Samuel  (1822-1882),  279. 

Ken,  Thomas  (1637-1711). 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  9. 
Key,  Francis  Scott  (1779-1843),  248. 
Kimball,  Rosamond,  247. 
Kipling,  Rudyard  (1865-),  168,  242. 

Larcom,  Lucy  (1826-1893),  8,  118,  140. 
Lathbury,  Mary  A.  (1841-1913),  17,  67. 
Leeson,  Jane  E.  (1807-1882),  161. 
Littlefield,  Milton  S.,  (1864-),  165. 
LongfeUow,  Henry  W.  (1807-1892),  85. 
Longfellow,  Samuel  (1819-1892),  53,  58,  69, 

198,  280. 
LoweU,  James  Russell  (1819-1891). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  46. 
Luke,  Jemima  (1813-1906),  97. 
Luther,  Martin  (1483-1546),  84,  181. 
Lynch,  Thomas  T.  (1818-1871),  70,  76. 
Lyte,  Henry  F.  (1793-1847),  22. 

MACLEOD,  Norman  (1821-1872),  186. 
Mant,  Richard  (1776-1848),  33. 
McNaughton,  John  H.  (1829-1891). 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  42. 


March,  Daniel  (1816-1909),  211. 
Marcum,  J.  R.,  19. 
Marvin,  Dwight  E. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  38. 
Marriott,  John  (1780-1825),  258. 
Mason,  Carohne  (1823-1890),  10. 
Mathams,  Walter  J.  (1853-),  167. 
Matheson,  George  (1842-1906),  164. 
Merrill,  WilUam  P.  (1867-),  218. 
Milton,  John  (1608-1674),  59. 
Mohr,  Joseph  (1792-1848),  83. 
Monsell,  John  F.  B.  (1811-1875),  9,  25,  196. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  6. 
Montgomery,  James  (1771-1854)  61,  73,  172, 

199. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  IL 
Moultrie,  Gerard  (1829-1885),  19L 

Neale,  John  M.  (1818-1866),  121. 

Translations  100,  104,  113,  116,  129,  301. 
Nelson,  Horatio  (1823-1913),  203. 
Newman,  John  H.  (1801-1891),  147. 
Newton,  John  (1725-1807),  274. 
Ninde,  Henry  Summerfield  (1835-),  102. 
Noel,  Baptist  W.  (1798-1873),  60. 
North,  Frank  Mason  (1850-),  222. 

Oakeley,  Frederick  (1802-1880),  79. 
Oakley,  Ebenezer  S.  (1865-),  142. 
Osier,  Edward  (1798-1863),  34. 
Oxenham,  John,  244. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  69. 

Palmer,  Horatio  R.  (1834-1907),  174. 

Park,  J.  Edgar  (1879-),  95. 

Parker,  Edwin  P.  (1836-1922),  149,  206. 

Parker,  W.  H.,  94. 

Partridge,  Sybil  F.,  151. 

Perronet,  Edward  (1726-1792),  125. 

Phelps,  S.  Dryden  (1816-1895),  158. 

PhiUimore,  Greville  (1821-1884),  6. 

Pierpont,  Folliott  S.  (1835-1913),  38. 

Plumptre,  Adelaide  M.,  178. 

Plumptre,   Edward  H.   (1821-1891),   1,   101, 

103. 
Pollock,  Thomas  B.  (1836-1896),  276. 
Pond,  Richard  Cecil,  110. 
Pott,  Francis  (1832-1909),  30. 
Potter,  Thomas  J.  (1827-1873),  195. 
Proctor,  Adelaide  A.  (1825-1864),  21,  39. 

Rawson,  George  (1807-1889),  5. 
Raymond,  Rossiter  W.  (1841-1918),  62,  86. 
Rippon,     John     (1751-1836),     Selection     of 

Hymns,  125,  182. 
Roberts,  Daniel  C.  (1841-1907),  245. 
Rolf  sen,  Nordahl. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  58. 
Rooper,  W.  J.,  175. 


XVUl 


f  iiDcr  of  autbors  anO  translators 


Saxgster,  Margaret  E.  (1838-1912),  50,  235. 

Sears,  Edmund  H.  (1810-1876),  74. 

Sherwin,  William  F.  (1826-1888),  63,99. 

Shurtleff,  Ernest  \V.  (1862-),  188. 

Sill,  Edward  Rowland  (1841-1887),  219. 

Small,  James  G.  (1817-1888),  159. 

Smith,  Samuel  F.  (1808-1895),  246,  262. 

Spitta,  Carl  J.  (1801-1859),  293. 

Sterne,  Colin,  260. 

Stevenson,  William,  137. 

Stock,  Sarah  G.  (1838-1898),  135,  268. 

Stocking,  Jay  T. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  26. 
Stone,  Samuel  J.  (1839-1900),  273,  287. 
Symonds,  John  A.  (1840-1893),  253. 

Tarrant,  William  G.  (1853-),  49,  201,  224. 
Tennyson,  Alfred  (1809-1892),  223. 
Thalheimer,  Elsie. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  18. 
Theodulph  of  Orleans  (9th  Century),  104. 
Thomson,  Mary  A.  (1834-1923). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  66. 
Threlfall,  Jeannette  (1821-1880),  105. 
Thring,  Godfrey  (1823-1903),  29,  88,  299. 
Thrupp,  Dorothy  Ann  (1779-1847),  162. 


Toplady,  Augustus  M.  (1740-1778),  150. 
Tuttiett,  Lawrence  (1825-1897),  187, 

Van  Dyke,  Henry  (1852-),  47,  210,  233. 
Vories,  William  Merrell  (1880-). 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  65. 

Walmsley,  Robert  (1831-1905),  207. 
Walter,  Howard  Arnold,  (1883-1918),  170. 
W'atson,  William  (1S58-),  232. 
Watts,  Isaac  (1674-1748),  68,  71,  109,  261. 
Weissel,  George  (1590-1635). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  53. 
\Vesley,   Charles  (1707-1788),  72,  114,   126, 

153,  177. 
White,  Henry  K.  (1785-1806),  197. 
Whiting,  William  (182.5-1878),  294. 
W'hittier,  John   Greenleaf  (1807-1892),  144, 

146,  271. 
Wile,  Francis  Whitmarch  (1878-).  55. 
Williams,  Theodore  Chickering  (1855-1915), 

75,  193,  213. 
Willis,  Love  M.  (1824-1908),  194. 
Wolcott,  Samuel  (1813-1886),  257. 
Wordsworth,  Christopher  (1807-1855),  16,  40. 
Wreford,  John  (1800-1881),  243. 


XIX 


•flnbcx  of  Composere  an^  Sourcce 


Alvis,  George  E.  (1868-),  28,  7. 
Anonymous,  216. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  32. 

Baker,  Henry  W.  (1835-1910),  129,255. 
Bambridge,  William  S.  (1842-1923),  3,  185. 
Barnby,  Joseph  (1838-1896),  2,  18,  96,  131, 

191,  282,  298. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  13,  33. 
Barrington,  J.  W.,  229. 
Baumbach,  Adolph  (1830-1880). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  24. 
Beethoven,  Ludwig  von  (1770-1827),  47,  100. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  27. 
Blanchard,  G.  F.,  242. 
Bhss,  Phihp  P.  (1838-1876),  66,  214. 
Booth,  Josiah  (1852-),  227. 
Bourgeois,  Louis  (1500-1561). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  9. 
Boyd,  Wilham  (1846-),  178,  196. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  65. 
Bradbury,  WiUiam  B.  (1816-1868),  97,  132, 

160. 
Brahms,  Johannes  (1833-1897),  155. 
Brown,  Charles  S.  (I860-),  234. 
BuUard,  Frederick  F.  (1864-1904),  120. 
BuHinger,  Ethelbert  W.  (1837-1913),  130,213. 
Burdett,  George  A.  (1856-). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  16. 
Bumey,  Charles  (1726-1814),  253. 
Butler,  Mary  Louisa,  290. 
Butterfield,  Frederic  Curtis,  54. 

Caldicott,  Alfred  J.  (1842-1897),  45. 
Calkin,  J.  Baptiste  (1827-1905),  44,  85,  121, 

223,  256. 
Carey,  Henry  (1685-1743),  246. 
Carter,  Edmund  S.  (1845-),  194. 
Chadwick,  George  W.  (1854-),  93,  98. 
Chalhnor,  F.  A.,  94. 
Cheeswright,  Frederick  H.,  55. 
Church  Praise,  171. 
Cole,  Robert  Germain,  285. 
Conant,  Grace  Wilbur,  51. 
Conkey,  Ithamar  (1815-1867),  111. 
Cortadi    A     155 

Cottman,  Arthur  (1842-1879),  4, 137, 243, 279. 
Cramer,  John  B. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  18. 
Croft,  William  (1678-1727),  68,  272. 


Cruickshank,  W.  A.  C. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  14. 
Cutler,  Henry  S.  (1824-1902),  179. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  61. 

Davies,  H.  Walford,  1869. 
Doane,  WilHam  H.  (1831-1915),  215. 
Drevvett,  Edwin  (1850-),265. 
Dykes,  John  B.  (1823-1876),  12,  25,  28,  40, 
57,  136,  147,  149,  176,  225,  294,  300. 

Elvey,  George  J.  (1816-1893),  124,  177,  232, 

283. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  45. 
Emerson,  L.  O.  (1820-1915),  20. 
Emmelar,  209. 
English  Melodies,  46,  77. 
Estabrook,  Lizzie  Tourjee  (1858-),  56. 
Ewing,  Alexander  (1830-1895),  301. 

Fairlamb,  J.  R.  (1838-1908),  187. 
Fink,  Gottfried  W.  (1783-1846),  65. 
Finlay,  Kenneth  G.  (1882-),  224. 
Fischer,  William  G.  (1835-1912),  157. 
Flemming,  Friedrich  F.  (1778-1813),  154. 
Foster,  Myles  B.  (1851-),  5. 

Gardner,  William  (Sacred  Melodies),  (1770- 

1853),  222. 
Gaul,  Alfred  R.  (1837-1913). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  37. 
Gauntlett,  Henry  J.  (1805-1876),  197. 
Geibel,  Adam  (1855-),  82,  201,  202,  292. 
German  Chorale,  228. 
Gesangbuch  der  Herzogl'  (1784),  105. 
Giardini,  Felice  de  (1716-1790),  36,  2.57. 
Godfrey,  Nathaniel  S.  (1817-1883),  166. 
Goss,  John  (1800-1880),  184,  192. 
Gould,  John  E.  (1822-1875),  148. 
Gounod,  Charles  (1818-1893),  289. 
Granier,  Jules. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  5. 
Greatorex,  Henry  W.  (1811-1858). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  12. 
Grieg,  Edward  (1843-1907). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  .58. 
Gruber,  Franz  (1787-1863),  83. 

Handel,   George  Friedrich  (1685-1759),  71, 

127,  190. 
Harding,  J.  P.  (1861-),  87. 


XX 


f  nDej  of  Composers  anD  Sources 


Hartwig's  Vollstandige  SammlunR,  10/5. 
Hastings,  Thomas  (1784-1872),  150. 
Hatton,  John  (-1793),  249. 
Havergal,  Frances  R.  (1S3()-1879),  123,  288. 
Havdn,  Franz  Joseph  (1732-1809),  7,  25,  274. 
Haydn,  J.  Michael  (1737-1806),  35. 
Hayman,  Henrv  (1S20-1S94),  204. 
Hemv,  Henrv  F.  (1818-1889),  269. 
Hervey,  Frederick  A.  J.  (1846-1910),  276. 
Hiles,  Henry  (1826-1904),  21. 
Holden,  OHver  (1765-1844),  125. 
Holmes,  Henrv  J.  E.  (1852-),  58,  168. 
Hopkins,  Edward  J.  (1818-1901),  6,  26. 
Hopkins,  John  H.  (1820-1891),  90. 
Howard,  .Alonzo  P.  (1838-1902),  75. 
Hume,  Duncan,  175. 
Husband,  Edward  (1843-1908),  133. 

Irons,  Herbert  S.  (1834-1905),  10. 

Jackson,  Robert  (1840-1914),  221. 
Jcfferv.  J.  Albert  (1851-),  32. 
Jude,'William  H.  (1851-1892),  128. 

Keller,  Matthias  (1813-1875),  252. 
Knecht,  Justin  H.  (1752-1817),  133. 
Knowlton,  T^inny  S.,  2.35. 
Kocher,  Conrad  (1786-1872),  38,  89. 
Koschat,  Thomas  (184.5-1914),  61. 
Kotzschmar,  Herman  (1829-1909),  43. 

Lane,  Spencer  (1843-1903),  172. 
Lassen,  Edward  (1830-1904),  54. 
Le  Jeune,  George  F.  (1842-1904),  210. 
Lemare,  Edwin  H.  (1S40-),  69. 
Lerman,  J.  W.  (1864-),  198. 
Lissant,  G.  B.,  291. 
Lowry,  Robert  (1826-1899),  152,  158. 
Luther,  Martin  (1483-1546),  84,  181. 
Lwoff,  Ale.xis  F.  (1799-1870),  238. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  63. 
Lynes,  Frank  (lS.-)8-1913). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  30. 
Lyra  Davidica  (1708),  114. 

IMacfarren,  George  A.  (1S13-1SS7),  60. 
Maclagan,  William  D.  (1826-1910),  70. 
Main,  Hubert  P.  (1839-),  81. 
Maker,  Frederick  C.  (1844-1927),  23,  39,  106, 

146,  220,  254. 
Mann,  Arthur  H.  (1850-),  138. 
March,  F.  K.,  102. 
Marsh,  Simeon  B.  (1798-1875).  1.53. 
IMason,  Lowell  (1792-1872),  16,  71,  109,  156, 

217,231,2.59,263,277,278. 
JMatthews,  Timothy  R.  (1826-1910),  42,  48, 

91,  199. 
Maunder,  John  H.,  2(j6. 
McCartney,  Robert  II.  (1S44-1S95). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  11. 


McNaughton,  John  H.  (1829-1891). 

Orders  of  VVorship,  p.  42. 
McWhood,  L.  B.,  127. 
Mendelssohn,  Felix  (1809-1847),  13,  72,  92. 
Meredith,  I.  II.  (1872-). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  35. 
Messiter,  Arthur  H.  (1S31-1903),  1. 
Monk,  William  II.  (1823-1899),  22. 
Morley,  Thomas  (1845-1891),  29,  142. 
Mozart,  Johann  (1756-1791),  295. 
Murray,  J.  R.  (1841-). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  17. 

Naegeli,  Hans  G.  (1768-1836),  278. 
Naylor,  Charles  L.,  189. 
Netherlands  Melody,  31. 
Newman,  Richard  S.  (1S50-),  53. 
Nichol,  H.  E.  (1862-),  211,  260. 

Oakeley,  Herbert  S.  (1830-1903),  281. 
OHver,  G.  E.,  41. 
Owen,  W.  Morcton. 
Orders  of  Worship,  p.  38. 

Palestrina,  Giovanni  (1515-1594),  271. 

Palmer,  Horatio  R.,  174. 

Parish  Choir  (18.50),  59. 

Parker,  Edwin  P.  (1836-),  206. 

Parker,  Horatio  W.  (1863-),  78,  219,  267. 

Parker,  James  C.  D.  (1828-1916),  115. 

Parker,  Leonard,  193. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  52. 
Peace,  Albert  (1844-1912),  164. 
Peek,  Joseph  Yates,  170. 
Perry,  E.  Cooper  (1856-),  293. 
Ponsonby,  A.  B.,  50. 

Redhead,  Alfred,  207. 

Redner,  Louis  H.  (1831-1908),  80. 

Reinagle,  Alexander  R.  (1799-1877). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  69. 
Richards,  Henry  Brinley  (1819-1885),  209. 

Schilling,  Frederick,  86. 

Schulthes,  Wilhelm  A.  F.  (1816-1879). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  23. 
Schultz,  Johann  A.  P.  (1747-1800),  284. 
Schumann,  Robert  (1810-18.56),  8,  208. 
Shcrwin,  William  F.  (1826-1888),  17,  63,  67, 

99. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  6. 
Silcher,  Friedrich  (1789-1860),  62. 
Simper,  Caleb  (185(}-). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  20. 
Smart,  Henry  (1813-1879),  34,  73,  112,  183, 

188,  297. 
Smith,  Eleanor,  118. 
Smith,  H.  Percy  (1825-1898),  205. 
Smith,  Lucia  ^lav,  107. 
Smith,  John  Stafford  (1750-1836),  248. 


XXI 


ITn&er  of  Composers  an&  Sources 


Smith,  Samuel  (1821-1917),  52,  286. 
Statham,  Francis  Reginald  (1844-),  280. 
Statham,  William  (1832-1898),  110. 
Stebbins,  George  C.  (1846-),  108,  151,  159, 

163. 
Stebbins,  G.  Waring  (1869-),  119. 
Steffe,  William,  250. 
Stock,  Sarah  G.  (1838-1898),  268. 
Storer,  Henry  J.  (I860-),  167,  299. 
Strattner,  George  C.  (1650-1705),  141. 
Sullivan,  Arthur  S.  (1842-1900),  30,  116,  117, 

134,  139,  140,  161,  186,  195,  200. 
Sydenham,  Edwin  (1847-1891),  173. 

Teschner,  Melchior  (1584-1635),  104. 
Thuringian  Folk  Song. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  18. 
Thurman,  E.  Lester,  143. 
Tours,  Berthold  (1838-1897),  49. 
Trembath,  Henry  G.  (1844-1908),  88. 
Turner,  Herbert  B.  (1852-),  95. 

Wade's  Cantus  Diversi  (1751),  79,  182. 
Wainwright,  John  (1723-1768),  270. 


Walch,  James  (1837-1901),  15,  212. 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  66. 
Wallace,  William  V.  (1814-1865),  144. 
Walter,  William  H.  (182.5-1893),  218. 
Walton,  J.  G.  (1821-1905),  269. 
Ward,  Samuel  A.  (1847-1903),  239. 
Warren,  George  W.  (1828-1902),  245. 
Watson,  Lawrence  W.  (I860-),  9,  237. 
Webb,  George  J.  (1803-1887),  203,  262. 
Welsh  Melody,  20. 

Wesley,  Samuel  S.  (1810-1876),  64,  273. 
Whelpton,  George  (1847-). 

Orders  of  Worship,  p.  34. 
Willcox,  John  H.  (1827-1895),  33. 
Wild,  A.  A.,  101. 

Wilhs,  Richard  S.  (1819-1900),  74,  122. 
Wilkinson,  Walter  O.  (1852-),  233. 
Wolstenholm,  M.  L.,  230. 
Woodman,  Jonathan  C.  (1813-1894),  275. 
Wren,  E.  M.,  165. 

Yerbury,  Charles  S.  (1865-),  240. 

Zundel,  John  (1815-1882),  126,  226. 


XXll 


THE  HYMNAL  FOR  AMERICAN  YOUTH 


Rejoice,  Ye  Pure  in  Heart 


( MARION. 
Edward  H.  Plumptre,  1865 


S.  M.     With  Refrain 


Arthur  H.  Messiter,  i{ 


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Re    -    joice, 
Bright  youth 
With      all 
With   voice 
Yes,        on 
Still        lift 


--St.— 
I  I 

ye  pure       in      heart, 

and  snow-crowned  age, 

the  an    -  gel      choirs, 

as  full      and      strong 


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through  life's 
your  Stan  ■ 


long 
dard 


path, 
high, 


Re  -  joice, 
Strongmen 
With     all 
As         o     • 
Still  chant 
Still  march 


give  thanks  and 
and    maid  -  ens 
the    saints  on 
cean's  surg-  ing 
ing       as      ye 
in       firm     ar    - 


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fair, 

earth, 

praise, 

go; 

ray, 


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Your  fes  -  tal  ban  -  ner 
Raise  high  your  free,  ex 
Pour  out  the  strains  of 
Send  forth  the  hymns  our 
From  youth  to  age,  by 
As       war  -  riors  thro'   the 


wave  on    high, — 
ult  -   ing  song, 
joy      and  bliss, 
fa    -    thers  loved, 
night  and  day, 
dark  -  ness  toil 


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The  cross  of  Christ  your  King, 
God's  won-drous  praise  de  -  clare. 
True  rap  -  ture,  no  -  blest  mirth. 
The  psalms  of  an  -  cient  days. 
In  glad  -  ness  and  in  woe. 
Till  dawns  the    gold  -  en     day. 


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M    '    eJ  ' ^    '  eJ  ' • 1 "^ — ^-p 

Re  -  joice,  re  -  joice,  Re  -  joice,    give  thanks  and   sing. 

Re  -  joice,  re    -   joice, 


A-  MEN. 


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MORNING    WORSHIP 


When  Morning  Gilds  the  Skies 


( LAUDES  DOMINI.    6,  6,  6,  6,  6,  6  ) 
German,  19th  Century 
Translated  by  Edward  Caswall,  1853 


Joseph  Barnby, 1868 


-wt-^ 


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1.  When  morn-ing  gilds    the        skies, 

2.  When -e'er     the  sweet  church  bell 

3.  The     night    be -comes    as        day, 

4.  In      heaven's  e  -  ter  -   nal       bliss 

5.  Be        this,  while  life        is        mine, 


My    heart     a  -  wak  -  ing 
Peals    o   -  ver     hill     and 
When  from  the    heart    we 
The    love  -  liest  strain     is 
My      can  -  ti    -  cle      di 

I    -r   f   r   t_ 


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May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised! 

May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised  ! 

May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised ! 

May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised ! 


A    -    like      at    work  and 
O       hark    to     what    it 
The  powers  of    dark  -  ness 
Let    earth,  and     sea,   and 


May        Je  -  sus  Christ     be  praised !         Be      this    th'  e  -  ter  -  nal 


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Je    -  sus       I        re  -  pair ;       May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised 

joy  -  ous  -   ly        it      rings,      May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised 

May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised 

May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised 

May  Je  -  sus  Christ  be  praised 


To 

As         .  . 

When  this  sweet  chant  they   hear, 
From  depth     to    height  re  -  ply, 
Through  all    the       a  -  ges      long, 


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A-MEN. 


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MORNING    WORSHIP 


At  Thy  Feet,  Our  God  and  Father 

(ST.  ASPAH.    8.7,8,7,  D.) 
James  D.  Burns,  1S23-1S64  William  S.  Bambridge,  1872 


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1.  At     tliy    feet,    our  God  and     Fa  -  ther,  What  hast  blessed  us       all    our   days, 

2.  Je  -  sus,   for      thy  love  most   ten-  der    On       the    cross    for     sin  -  ners  shown, 

3.  Eve-ry    day     will    be     the  briglit  -  er,     When  thy     gra-cious  face    we      see; 

M m m-^ m      .  m 1 " 


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We    with  grate  -  ful  hearts  will  gath  -  er      To 
We  would  praise  thee  and     sur  -  ren  -  der     All 


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be  -  gin     the     day    with  praise; 
our  hearts    to      be    thine  own. 


Eve  -  ry      bur  -  den  will      be     light  -  er      When  we   know     it    comes  from  thee. 


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Praise  for  light  so  bright  -  ly  shin  -  ing  On  our  steps  from  heaven  a  -  bove ; 
With  so  blest  a  friend  pro-vid  -  ed,  We  up  -  on  our  way  would  go; 
Spread  thy  love's  broad  ban  -  ner  o'er     us,     Give   us  strength  to    ser\-e   and   wait, 

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cies  dai  -  ly    twin-  ing  Round     us  gold  -  en  cords  of  love, 

ing  safe  -  ly    guid  -  ed,  Guard  -  ed  well  from  eve  -  ry  foe. 

rj' breaks  be  -  fore   us   Through  the  cit  -  y's      o  -  pen  gate. 


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Praise 

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Music  used  hy  permissiuD  of  KeprescDUtives  of  the  late  W.  S.  Banibndge 

3 


MORNING    WORSHIP 


Again  the  Morn  of  Gladness 


(  MORN  OF  GLADNESS.     7, 6,  7, 6,  D.     With  Refrain  ) 


John  Ellerton,  1873 


Arthur  Cottman,  1877 


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1.  A   -   gain    the    morn    of  glad  -  ness,  The  morn  of  light,  is  here; 

2.  A   -  gain,    O        lov  -  ing  Sav  -  iour,  The  chil  -  dren  of  thy  grace 

3.  Tell    out,  sweet  bells,   his  prais   -  es !  O          let  us  sing  his  name ! 
-•-        .  Jg_    -|L  ^        ^-  -,.         _ 


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And  earth  it  -  self  looks  fair  -  er.  And  heaven  it  -  self  more  near ;  The  bells,like  an  -  gel 
Pre  -  pare  them-selves  to  seek  thee  With  -  in  thy  cho  -  sen  place.  Our  song  shall  rise  to 
Still  loud-er   and   still  far-ther  His  might- y  deeds  pro-claim;  Till    all  whom  he     re 


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voi  -  ces,Speak  peace  to  eve  -  ry  breast;  And  all  the  land  hes  qui  -  et  To 
greet  thee.If  thou  our  hearts  wilt  raise  ;  If  thou  our  hps  wilt  o  -pen.  Our 
deem-ed    Shall  own  him  Lord  and   King,    Till  eve  -  ry    knee  shall  wor-  ship.  And 


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keep      the  day    of      rest, 
mouth  shall  show  thy     praise, 
eve    -    ry  tongue  shall  sing. 


Glo  -  ry    be     to    Je  -  sus,  Let  all    his  chil-dren  say ; 


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MORNING    WORSHIP 


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Again  the  Morn  of  Gladness 

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lin,  On      this      glad 


He    rose       a  -  gain,  He     rose       a  -  gain 


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With  Gladness  We  Worship 


Georok  Rawson,  1876 


(HALLEL.     6,5,6,5,1).) 


Myles  B.  Foster,  1891 
Arranged  by  F.  F.  B. 


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1.  With  glad  -  ness  we  wor  -   ship, 

2.  Re    -  newed     by  thy  Spir    -    it, 

3.  Thy  right  would  we  give     thee, 

4.  We  join     with  the        an    -   gels, 


1^  .  .b 

Re    -    joice        as 

Re  -  deemed      by 

True      horn   -    age 

And        so        there 


-  -ff-*?M — h H h h- hr- 


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we  sing, 

thy  Son, 

thy  due, 

is  given. 


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Free  hearts  and  free  voi  ■  ces  How  bless- ed    to  bring!    Theold  thank-ful  sto  -  ry 
Thy  children  would  bless  thee  For     all  thou  hast  done ;    O     Fa  -  ther,  re- turn-ing 
And   hon  -  or      e   ■  ter-nal,The     u  -  ni-verse  through:  With  all    thy  ere  -a  -  tion, 
From  earth.Al  -  le      lu  -  ia   In       ati-swerto    heaven.  A  -  men !  Be  thou  glo -rious 

*■'■■«        ^        I  ^         N         h       N       K       N 


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Shall  seek  thine  a-bode,Thou  King  of  all  glo  -  ry.  Most  boun  -  ti-  ful  God  I 
To  love  and  to  light,Our  spir -its  are  yearn-ing  To  praise  thee  a-right. 
Earth.heaven  and  sea,  In  one  ac  -  cla-ma- tion  We  glo  -  ri  -  fy  thee. 
Be   -    low  and    a- bove,Re  -  deem-ing,  vie  ■  to-rious,And    in  -   finite  Love  I 


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MORNING    WORSHIP 

Every  Morning  Mercies  New 

(KELSO.    7,7,7,7,7,7,7) 
Greville  Phillimore,  1863  Edward  J.  Hopkins,  1872 

Nil  1  I  N        I 


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1.  Eve-  ry     morn-ing    mer  -  cies  new        Fall      as     fresh     as     morn  -  ing  dew; 

2.  Let    our  prayers  each  morn     pre -vail,      That  these  gifts  may     nev  -    er    fail; 

3.  As      the  morn-ing    light      re -turns,     As        the     sun  with  splen  -  dor  burns, 


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Eve  -  ry   morn-ing      let       us    pay        Trib  -  ute     with     the      ear  -  ly     day; 
And,     as      we      con  -  fess      the    sin  And     the    tempt -er's  power  with  -  in. 

Teach  us     still      to      turn      to    thee,       Ev    -    er  -  bless  -  ed     Trin   -    i    -   ty, 


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For  thy  mer  -  cies,  Lord,  are  sure,  Thy  com-pas  -  sion  doth  en  -  dure. 
Eve  -  ry  morn-ing,  for  the  strife.  Feed  us  with  the  bread  of  life. 
With  our  hands  our  hearts  to   raise,      In        un- fail- ing  prayer  and  praise. 


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Come,  My  Soul,  Thou  Must  Be  Waking 


(HAYDN.     8,4,7,8,4,7) 
F.  R.  L.  voN  Canitz,  1700 
Translated  by  H.  J.  Buckoll,  1841 


Arranged  from  Franz  Joseph  Haydn,  1791 


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1.  Come, 

2.  Pray 
3-  On 


my        soul,      thou   must 
that       he  may    pros 

ly  God's    free    gifts 


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be      wak   -   ing;    Now      is     break  -  ing 

per      ev     -    er       Each     en  -  deav  -  or, 

a   -  buse      not,     Light    re  -  fuse      not. 


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MORNING    WORSHIP 

Come,  My  Soul,  Thou  Must  Be  Waking 


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O'er  the  earth  an  -  oth  -  er  day.  Come  to  him  who  made  this  splcn-dor, 
When  thine  aim  is  good  and  true;  But  that  he  may  ev  -  er  thwart  thee, 
But      his      Spir-it's     voice  o  -  bey;    Thou    with  him  shalt  dwell,      be-hold-ing 


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See  thou  ren  -  der  All  thy  fee 
And  con  -  vert  thee,  When  thou  e  • 
Light  en  -  fold  -  ing    All      tilings      in 


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ble  strength  can  pay. 
vfl  wouldst  pur  -  sue. 
un    -    cloud    -  ed       day. 


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A  -   MEN. 


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O  God,  Thy  World  is  Sweet  with  Prayer 

(CANONBURY.     L.  M.) 


8 


Lucy  Larcom,  1892 


Robert  Schumann,  1839 


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1.  O        God,  thy 

2.  Thou  art    our 

3.  O        God,  with 


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world  is  sweet  with  prayer ;  The  breath  of  Qirist  is  in  the  air; 
Morn-ing  and  our  Sun,  Our  work  is  glad,  in  thee  be  -  g^un, 
-  in     us     and     a    -    bove     Close  to      us       in     the  Christ  we   love. 


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We  rise  on 

Our        foot- worn 
Through  him,our 


thy 
path 


free  Spir-  it's  wings,And  eve-ry  thought  with-in  us  sings, 
is  fresh  with  dew.  For  thou  ere  -  a-  test  all  things  new. 
ly    guide  and  way,  May  heavenly  life  be    ours   to-day!     A-men 


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MORNING    WORSHIP 

Light  of  the  World,  We  Hail  Thee 


(SALVE  DOMINE.    7,6,7,6,D.) 


John  S.  B.  Monselb,  1863 


Lawrence  W.  Watson,  1909 


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1.  Light       of  the   world,    we       hail        thee,     Flush  -  ing    the  east  -  ern  skie 

2.  Light      of  the   world,    thy      beau    -     ty       Steals      in  -  to  eve  •  ry  heart, 

3.  Light      of  the  world,     be  -   fore       thee      Pros  -  trate  our  spir  -  its  fall ; 

'^      t 1 ^4-^ — I 1 — rtJ ^     ■'"  *      ■•- 


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eyes ; 

part; 

all; 


Nev 
And 
We 


er  shall  dark  -  ness  veil  thee  A  -  gain  from  hu  -  man 
glo  -  ri  -  fies  with  du  -  ty  Life's  poor  -  est,  hum  -  blest 
wor  -  ship,  we        a   -    dore      thee,   Thou  Light,     the     Life      of 


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Too  long, 
Thou  rob  • 
With     thee 


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est 
is 


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in  thy 
no       for 


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hold   -   en,      Now  spread  from  shore     to      shore ; 
splen  -  dor     The       sim  -  plest  ways      of       men, 
get   -   ting     Of  all      thine  hand  hath    made; 


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Thy  Hght,  so  glad  and  gold  -  en,  Shall  set  on  earth  no  more. 
And  help  -  est  them  to  ren  -  der  Light  back  to  thee  a  -  gain. 
Thy     ris  -  ing  hath     no      set  -    ting,  Thy     sun  -  shine  hath     no   shade. 


fei 


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A-MEN. 


I 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Mrs.  L.  W.  Watson 


MORNING    WORSHIP 


O  God,  I  Thank  Thee  for  Each  Sight  10 


(HOPE.     L.  M.) 


Carolink  Athekton  Mason,  1891 


Herbert  S.  Ircjns,  1834-1905 


^ 


TZTTT^^ 


Of 
And 


1.  O       God, 

2.  That  life 

3.  An    -  oth 


I         diank     diee 
I        con    -     se 
er       day  in 


for         each     sight 
crate       to        thee ; 


beau 
ev 


which       to        cast        Some   si 


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give ; 
born, 
broad, 


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For    sun  -  ny  skies,  and  air 

On    wings    of  joy       my  soul 

That,great-'ning  as  it  jour 

J     J    J  J 


that  thy      hand    doth 

as  the      day         is 

deed        of        love        a 


* 


and 
would 
■  neys 


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■^2- 


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I  ^ 

light;  O 

flee.  And 

past,  May 


God,         I 
tliank    thee 
do        some 


I   ^1 

thank     thee 
for  an 

earn    -  est 


gs 


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that 

oth 

work 

-i 


er 
for 


live, 
morn ; 
God. 


A -MEN. 


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We  Thank  Thee,  Lord,  for  This  Fair  Earth      11 


(  HOPE  ) 


We  thank  thee.  Lord,  for  this  fair  earth. 
The  glittering  sky,  the  silver  sea ; 

For  all  their  beaut}',  all  their  worth, 
Their  light  and  glory,  come  from  thee. 

Thine    are    the    flowers    that    clothe    the 
ground, 

The  trees  that  wave  their  arms  above. 
The  hills  that  gird  our  dwellings  round. 

As  thou  dost  gird  thine  own  with  love. 


9 


Yet  teach  us  still  how  far  more  fair, 
More  glorious,  Father,  in  thy  sight, 

Is  one  pure  deed,  one  holy  prayer, 
One     heart     that    owns     thy     Spirit's 
might. 

So  while  we  gaze  with  thoughtful  eye 
On  all  the  gifts  thy  love  has  given, 

Help  us  in  thee  to  live  and  die, 

By  thee  to  rise  from  earth  to  heaven. 
Gborgb  E.  L.  Cotton,  1856 


MORNING    WORSHIP 

12  Holy,  Holy,  Holy,  Lord  God  Almighty 


Reginald  Heber,  1827 


(NICAEA.    11,12,12,10) 


John  B.  Dykes,  1861 


t 


M=^=€ 


^ 


1.  Ho  -  ly,  ho  -  ly,  ho 

2.  Ho  -  ly,  ho  -  ly,  ho 

3.  Ho  -  ly,  ho  -  ly,  ho 

4.  Ho  -  ly,  ho  -  ly,  ho 


ly! 
ly! 
ly! 
ly! 


Lord       God    Al  -  might 
all     the  saints    a   -   dore 
tho'  the  dark  -  ness    hide 
Lord       God    Al  -  might 


J- 
thee, 

thee, 


-|S2- 


^    ^    i    i 


^S 


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j^-H^U 


I       I  -^                   i       -      -•  • 

Ear    -    ly         in  the         morn  -   ing       our     song    shall     rise  to 

Cast  -  ing    down  their     gold  -en  crowns    a  -  round    the     glass  -   y 

Though  the    eye  of         sin-ful  man      thy      glo   -   ry       may  not 

All        thy    works  shall  praise  thy  name,    in     earth,  and      sky,  and 


■u. 


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— Z? — 

thee ; 
sea ; 
see, 
sea; 
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Ho  -   ly,      ho  -  ly,  ho 

Cher  -  u  -  bim     and  sera 

On  -    ly     thou  "]  art  ho 

Ho  -   ly,      ho  -  ly,  ho 


phim 

ly; 

ly! 


I  -  r 

mer  -    ci  -  ful  and     might 

fall  -  ing  down  be  -  fore 

there      is    none  be   -  side 

mer  -    ci  -  ful  and    might 


thee, 
thee, 

y! 


mh^t^-L~4^ 


J     J    r 


-f=2- 


-O- 


If^ 


I 


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God 
Who 
Per 
God 


in  Three  Per 
wert,  and  art, 
feet       in     power, 

in     Three   Per 


it. 


■f- 


1r^ 


sons,  bless  -  ed     Trin  -    i    - 

and  ev   -   er  -  more  shalt 

in  love,  and      pu  -    ri    - 

sons,  bless  -  ed     Trin  -    i     - 


10 


ty. 

ty! 


-^  -3*- 


A-  MEN. 


-^^ 


THE    LORD'S  DAY 


The  ELarth  Is  Hushed  in  Silence 


13 


Anonymous,  1897 


(LORD'S   DAY.     7,6,7,6. 


With  Refrain) 

Felix  Mendelssohn,  1809-1847 


^^^ 


m 


^ 


1.  The  earth  is    hushed  in        si    -    lence,  Its     cares      now    flee       a  ■ 

2.  The  bells  are  sweet  -  ly       ring    -    ing,  Their  clear  -  toned  voic  -  es 

3.  O        call  of      love   and       du     -     ty !  Who  would  not  praise  and 

4.  He   cheers  the    wea  -  r>'  -  heart   -    ed,  He   shows      the  heaven -ly 

5.  Come,  all  ye    thank -ful      peo    -    pie:  Why  should    our  hearts    de 


way; 

say ; 
pray, 
way 

lay 


^^ 


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te 


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— ZSHr- 

day. 

day.' 

day. 

day. 

day. 

^2-. 


Let  all    things  bow  in 

'  Ye  peo  -  pie,  come  and 

And  thank  the    Lord  of 

To  those  who  kneel  be 

To  greet    the  Lord  of 


rev  -  erence 
wor    -  ship 
heav  -    en 
fore       him 
heav    -    en 


On 
On 
On 
On 
On 


this 
this 
this 
this 
this 


the  Lord's  own 
the  Lord  s  own 
his     cho  -  sen 
his      ho    -■   ly 
his      ho    -    ly 


^ 


J J    ,   -f-       -^       •*- -f^ 


^ 


-(S^ 


te 


Refrain 


*-<^ ^ — ■- 


^ 


T 


-z;H 


O    praise      and       pray    on     this,   the     Lord's      own 


day 


A  -  MEN. 


s 


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From  Fi/th  Reader,  Educational  Music  Course,     Ginn  &  Co.,  publishers,  by  permission. 


Bring,  O  Morn,  Thy  Music 


1  Bring,    O    morn,    thy    music !    night,    thy  3 

starlit  silence ! 
Ocean,  chant  the  rapture  to  the  storm-winds 

coursing  free ! 
Sun  and  stars  are  singing,  —  Thou  art  our 

Creator, 
Who  wert,  and  art,and  evermore  shalt  be ! 

2  Life  and  death,  thy  creatures,  praise  thee,  4 

Mighty  Giver  I 
Praise  and  prayer  are   rising  in  tliy  beast 

and  bird  and  tree : 
Lo!  they  praise  and  vanish,  vanish  at  thy 
bidding,  — 
Who  wert,  and  art,  and  evermore  shalt  be  ! 

11 


14 

Light  us,  lead  us,  love  us !  cry  thy  groping 

nations, 
Pleading   in    the     thousand     tongues,    but 

calling  only  thee. 
Weaving  blindly  out  thy  holy,  happy  pur- 

po.se,  — 
Who  wert,  and  art,  and  evermore  shalt  be. 

Life  nor  death  can  part  us,  O   thou   Love 

eternal, 
Shepherd  of  the  wandering  star,  and  souls 

that  wayward  flee ; 
Homeward  'draws  our  spirit  to   thy  Spirit 
vcarning, — 
Who  wert,  and  art,  and  evermore  shalt  be ! 
William  C.  Gannett,  i8<j3 


MORNING   WORSHIP 


15 


The  Dawn  of  God's  Dear  Sabbath 


(ST.  GEORGE'S  BOLTON.    7, 6,  7, G,  D.) 


Ada  C.  Cross,  i866 


James  Walch,  1875 


w 


^^ 


^ 


-^-i- 


1.  The  dawn     of    God's  dear     Sab    -    bath  Breaks    o'er     the   earth     a  -  gain, 

2.  Lord,  we    would  bring  for      of    -     f'ring  Though  marred  with  earth-ly       soil, 

3.  And     we    would  bring  our     bur     -    den    Of  sin  -  ful    deed    and  thought, 


ri^4^|r- 


J: 


^ 


IS 


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Wl 


In      sun -shine    af    -    ter       rain; 
Of       use  -  ful      dai    -    ly  toil ; 

For     all    thy    work      un  -  wrought ; 


I 

As      some  sweet  sum  -  mer  morn  -  ing 

Our    week     of      ear  -  nest  la     -  bor, 

Our  hearts'  most  ear  -  nest  sor    -  row 


f— I 


^fe=)i: 


m 


=^- 


^^^^ 


4 


^ 


To  dry  and  thirst  -  y 
Of  strong,  deep  love  to 
The    par  -   don  thou    wilt 


It      comes     as    cool  •  ing    show  -  ers 

Fair  fruits      of     self  -  de    -    ni  -  al. 

Our     thy     dear  pres  -  ence    seek  -  ing 

1 


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f: 


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land, 
thee, 
give, 


i—<^ 1^ — u 


W-^ 


f=^ 


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As  shade  of      clus  -tered  palm  -  trees 
Fos-tered  by     thine  own    Spir   -    it 
And    so   the    peace     a  -    bid    -    ing 
t?^      ^-      tf-j- 


d2=?: 


^ 


J: 


J: 


'Mid  wea  -  ry  wastes  of     sand. 

In      our     hu  -  mil     i  -    ty. 

In     which  thy    chil-dren  live.        A-men. 


i 


m 


12 


THE    LORD'S    DAY 


O  Day  of  Rest  and  Gladness 


16 


(MENDEBRAS.    7,6,7,6,  D.) 
Christopher  Wordsworth,  1862  Arranged  by  Lowell  Mason, 


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1 .  O       day      of  rest  and   glad  -  ness, 

2.  On    thee,     at  the  ere    -    a  -   tion, 

3.  To  -  day     on  wea  -  ry        na  -  tions 

4.  New  gra  -  ces  ev    -  er       gain  -  ing 


O  day      of 

The       light  first 
The     heaven  -  ly 
From     this     our 


r 


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day       of 


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falls; 
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On 

To 

We 


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thee, 
ho    - 
reach 


of  care     and    sad  - 

for  our      sal   -  va  - 

ly  con  -  vo   -  ca  - 

the  rest     re  -  main 


ness, 

tion, 

tions 

ing 


Mostbeau-ti   -  ful,         most  bright: 

Christ  rose  from  depths  of       earth  ; 

The    sil  -  ver  trum  -  pet      calls, 

To     spir  -  its  of  the     blest ; 


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On  thee, 
On  thee, 
Where  gos 
To         Ho 


the  high  and      low 

our  Lord,  vie    -    to    ■ 

pel   light  is      glow 

ly  Ghost  be      prais 


-    ly,  Bend  -  ing      be   -  fore     the  throne, 

rious,  The      Spir  -  it        sent  from  heaven; 

ing  With  pure     and     ra  -  diant  beams, 

es,  To       Fa  -   ther,   and     to  Son ; 


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Sing    ho    - 
And  thus 
And    liv    - 
The  Church 


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ly,    ho  -  ly,     ho    -  ly, 
on  thee,  most  glo  -  rious, 
ing  wa  -  ter  flow  -  ing 
her  voice  up  -  rais  -   es 


To      the      great  Three  in      One. 
A         tri    -  pie      light    was  given. 
With  soul  -  re    -    fresh- irtg  streams. 
To     thee,     blest  Three  in      One. 


^S=P 


i 


*  s: 


*9  . 


A-MEN. 


e? 


13 


EVENING    WORSHIP 


17 


Day  Is  Dying  in  the  West 


(  CHAUTAUQUA.     7, : 

Mary  A.  Lathbury,  1877 


7,  7,  4.     With  Refrain  ) 

William  F.  Sherwin,  1877 


r^t^JT^S-t-^-J: 


1.  uay  IS     dy  -   ing      in      the  west; 

2.  Lord  of    life,      be  -  neath    the  dome 

3.  While  the  deep-  'ning  shad  -  ows  fall, 

4.  When  for  -  ev  -   er      from    our  sight 


1i"-r 


Heaven  is  touch -ing  earth  with  rest; 
Of         the      u    -    ni  -  verse,   tliy  home, 

Heart    of  love,    en  -  fold    -  ing     all, 

Pass     the  stars,  the    day,      the  night. 


# 


t 


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Wait  and  worship  while  the  night  Sets  her  evening  lamps  a-  light  Thro'  all  the    sky. 
Gath  -  er  us  who  seek  thy  face    To    the  fold  of  thy   embrace,  For  thou  art    nigh. 
Thro'  the  glo  -  ry    and    the  grace  Of    the  stars  that  veil  thy  face,  Our  hearts  as-  cend. 
Lord    of  an- gels,  on      our  eyes    Let    e-ter-nal   morning  rise,  And  shadows  end. 

-   .  n     J     -    .   I 


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Refrain 


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— I a \ — <   I  <  . ^— 

-0-    -0-  -9-    -m-  -4-' 


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Ho  -  ly,  ho-  ly,   ho   -  ly,   Lord  God  of     Hosts!  Heaven  and  earth  are  full  of  thee, 


^ 


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Heaven  and  earth    are    prais  -  ing  thee,       O       Lord    most       high! 
-^        -•-      -^         -        -•-         j'^     -g-         -P-        -^.         j  -^    -»^^~^ 


ja^ 


14 


EVENING    WORSHIP 


Now  the  Day  Is  Over 


18 


Sabine  Baring-Gould,  1S65 


(  MERRIAL.     C.5,C,5) 


Joseph  Barnhy,  1868 


M 


P 


4: 


^^tl 


■m-       -0-     ^^      ^ 


-s>- 


1.  Now      the  day 

2.  Je     -     sus,  give 

3.  Grant      to  lit 

4.  Com  -  fort  eve 


IS  o 

the  wea 

tie  chil 

ry  suf 


ver,  Niglit      is     draw 

ry  Calm     and  sweet 

dren  Vi    -    sions  briglit 

f 'rer  Watch  -ing     kite 


5.  When     the   morn  -  ing     wak    -    ens,      Then    may       I 


ing 

nigh; 

re    - 

pose; 

of 

thee ; 

in 

pain ; 

a     - 

rise 

WM 


J- 


-•'S*- 


iAA 


i±: 


^?=^ 


^ 


^ 


^y 


r 


I 

the 

lids 

blue 

re  - 

ly 


sky. 
close. 

sea. 
strain. 

eyes. 


Shad   • 

With 

Guard 

Those 

Pure, 


ows    of       the  eve 

thy    ten  -  d'rest  bless 

the    sail  -  ors  toss 
who  plan   some       e 

and  fresh,    and  sin 


mng 
ing 
ing 
vil 
less 


Steal       a  -  cross 
May      our    eye  - 
On        the  deep 
From  their  sins 
In         thy     ho    - 


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A-MEN. 


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na- 


Worfc  used  by  permission  ■)f  A.  W.  Ridley  Si  Co. 


Thou  Hast  Been  Our  Guide  This  Day  19 


(CHAUTAUQUA) 


Thou  hast  been  our  guide  this  day, 
Thou  hast  lead  us  all  the  way, 
Thou  liast  been  our  Sun  and  Shield, 
Grateful  hearts  to  thee  we  yield, 
While  thou  art  nigh. 

Refrain: 
Holy,  holy,  holy,  Lord  God  of  Hosts ! 
Heaven  and  earth  are  full  of  thee, 
Heaven  and  earth  are  praising  thee, 

O  Lord  most  high. 


2  For  the  gift  of  strength  and  health, 
And  for  friendship's  boundless  wealth. 
For  the  power  to  think  aright, 

For  religion's  guiding  light. 
We  give  thee  thanks.    Refrain. 

3  Guard  us  through  the  hours  of  night, 
And  with  morn's  returning  light, 
Grant  to  each  of  us,  we  pray. 
Strength  to  serve  thee  all  the  day. 
For  thine  we  are.     Refrain. 

J.  R.  Marci'm,  191.7 


15 


EVENING    WORSHIP 

20  God,  that  Madest  Earth  and  Heaven 

(AR  HYD  Y   NOS.    8,4,8,4,8,8,8,4) 
Reginald  Heber,  1827  Welsh  Traditional  Melody 

Frederick  L.  Hosmer,  1912  Harmonized  by  L.  O.  Emerson,  1906 


^A: 


^ 


^i^ 


^ 


1.  God,      that  mad  -  est      earth     and  heav  -  en,      Dark   -    ness     and    light; 

2.  When    the    con  -  stant     sun        re  -  turn  -  ing      Un     -     seals     our    eyes, 


E%r 


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Who      the    day     for 
May       we,  born       a 

I  ^ 


toil      hast  giv    -  en.      For 
new      like  morn  -  ing,      To 


rest      the     night ; 
la    -   bor      rise ; 


J 


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■m — I — •-; m— 


May  thine  an-  gel -guards  de  -  fend    us.  Slum- ber  sweet  thy    mer  -    cy  send     us, 
Gird     us     for     the    task  that  calls    us,  Let      not  ease   and    self       en-thrall     us, 

-•-       f       -P-       -         •        J 


IS 


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Ho      -      ly  dreams  and   hopes     at -tend     us.    This      live-  long  night. 
Strong  through  thee  what  -  e'er       be -fall      us,    O  God    most  wise  ! 


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16 


EVENING    WORSHIP 


The  Shadows  of  the  Evening  Hours 


21 


Alelaide  a.  Procter,  1S62 


(ST.  LEONARD.    C.  M.  D.) 


Henry  Hiles,  1867 


i 


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1.  The    shad-ows    of      the      eve   -  ning  hours    Fall  from    the  dark-'ning    sky; 

2.  The     sor  -  rows    of      thy     ser  -  vants.Lord,     O        do     not   thou    de  -  spise, 

3.  Let    peace,   O    Lord,  thy    peace,     O     God,     Up  -  on     our  souls    de  -scend; 


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the      fra-grance  of        the  flowers  The  dews     of       eve -ning 

the       in  -  cense    of       our  prayers  Be  -  fore    thy      nier  -  cy 

night  fears   and     per    -  ils,    thou      Our   trem- bling  hearts  de   ■ 

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Be  -  fore  thy  throne,  O  Lord  of  heaven,  We  kneel  at  close  of  day: 
The  bright-ness  of  the  com  -  ing  night  Up  -  on  the  dark  -  ness  rolls ; 
Give     us        a       res-  pite    from    our     toil,      Calm  and    sub -due     our    woes; 


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Look  on  thy  chil-dren  from  on  high.  And  hear  us  while  we  pray. 
With  hopes  of  fu  -  ture  glo  -  r}',  chase  The  shad-ows  from  our  souls. 
Through  the    long  day    we      la  -  bor,  Lord,  O      give     us    now    re  -  pose.       A-mei: 


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17 


EVENING    WORSHIP 

22         Abide  with  Me:  Fast  Falls  the  Eventide 


Henry  F.  Lyte,  1847 


( EVENTIDE.    10, 10, 10, 10 ) 


William  H.  Monk,  1861 


Jl  J      J 


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Hold 

a— 


bide  with  me :    fast    falls  the     e  -  van  -  tide ;  The      dark  -ness  deep  -  ens ; 

to  its  close  ebbs  out  Hfe's  Ht  -  tie  day ;  Earth's  joy  grow  dim,  its 
need  thy  pres  -  ence  eve  -  ry  pass  -  ing  hour ;  What  but  thy  grace  can 
fear  no  foe,  with  thee  at  hand  to  bless;  Ills  have  no  weight,  and 
thou  thy  cross     be  -  fore  my  clos  -  ing    eyes ;  Shine    thro'  the  gloom,  and 


f: 


£= 


"^ 


s 


-^- 


I     I    T 


s 


i 


:^5: 


Lord,  with  me  a  -  bide :  When  oth  -  er  help  -  ers  fail,  and  com-forts  flee, 
glo  -  ries  pass  a  -  way;  Change  and  de  -cay  in  all  a -round  I  see; 
foil  the  tempt-er's  power  ?  Who  like  thy  -  self  my  guide  and  stay  can  be  ? 
tears  no  bit  -  ter-ness:  Where  is  death's  sting?  where,grave,thy  vie-  to  -  ry? 
point    me     to      the  skies:   Heaven's  morn-ingbreak3,and  earth's  vain  shad-ows  flee: 


rS- 


3^ 


m 


:*=^ 


Wl 


-25t 


-<^ 


-gj- 


—  —                              -              I  — 

Help           of  the  help  -  less,       O  a  -  bide  with  me. 

0  thou  who  chang  -  est  not,  a  -  bide  with  me. 
Through  cloud  and      sun  -  shine,      O  a  -  bide  with  me. 

1  tri  -  umph     still,       if  thou  a  -  bide  with  me. 
In               life,  in  death,      O  Lord,  a  -  bide  widi  me. 

s^ « «_ 


-S7- 


A-MEN. 


9 


izfe 


^m 


m 


f 


f- 


23 


Hear  Us,  Our  Father 


^ 


Anonymous,  i860 


(CURFEW.     11,10,11,10) 


Frederick  C.  Maker,  1844- 


S 


s 


m 


^^ 


i    t    it 


•—d^ 


^ 


1.  Hear  us,  our  Fa-therl  we  know  thou  wilt 

2.  Love  us,  our  Fa  -  ther !  we  know  thou  wilt 

3.  Aid  us,  our  Fa  -  ther  I  we  know  thou  wilt 

4.  Hear  us,  our  Fa -ther!  and  help     us  and 


hear  us;  Nor  need  our 

love  us ;  We  are  thy 

aid  us ;  We  are  so 

love  us,   Till  more  and 


^m 


^ 


251? 


?3^ 


Miiiic  used  by  peniitsbion  of  Psalms  and  Hymns  Trust 


18 


EVENING    WORSHIP 


lAfe^. 

~9r 

Hear  Us,  Our  F 

ather 

J- 

-m- 

— h 

— m — 

—J 

-H 

voic  -  es 
chil-dren 
fee  -  ble, 
more  of 

— li- 
as- 
,  we 
and 
thy- 

— ■ — 

cend  far     a    - 
turn   un  -  to 
thou  art    so 
self  we  shall 

— ■ b ■ — 

^-^g-^*     \     J        M        M     \  — 

way ;          Thou  art     a-round 
thee;         For     all     a-round 
strong;      Al  -  might -y  Pow 
know,        Whether    we    go 

p*-- — p — '—r-pf= 

-•- 

us, 
us, 
er 
to 

-#- 

with  -  in 
with  -  in 
that  made 
the  bright 

4=^ 

us,  and 
us,     a  - 
us    and 
world  a  - 

"^^y'    ■ 

^ 

--^^ 

^ 

4- 

-h- 

^ 

^H 

near 
hove 
keeps 
bove 


us; 
us, 
us, 
us, 


Thou  wilt 
Proofs  of 
Thou  wilt 
Or       stay 


"i?J * * — :? — ij^      p^ 

at  -  tend  when    we     ear  -  nest  -  ly      pray, 
thine     in    -    fi  -    nite    kind  -  ness  we      see. 
pro  -  tect      us    from  dan  -  ger    and  wrong, 
to    ser\'e  thee     in  homes  here    be  -  low. 


^Pif" 


A- MEN. 


1^ 


^Fp-qy 


lat 


ii* 


HE 


^ 


Peacefully  Round  Us  the  Shadows  Are  Falling     24 

( CURFEW ) 

1  Peacefully  round  us  the  shadows  are  falling, 

Glad  be  our  praises  and  trustful  our  prayer: 
Hear  us,  O  Lord,  on  thy  providence  calling, 
Lighten  our  darkness,  and  banish  our  care. 

2  Hushed  are  the  sheep-bells  afar  on  the  moorland, 

O'er  the  still  meadows  the  night  bree/cs  sweep, 
Faint  fall  the  footsteps  in  city  and  hamlet, 
Safely  the  children  are  folded  in  sleep. 

3  Softly  may  wearj-  ones  rest  from  their  duty, 

Bright  be  the  dreams  of  the  troubled  and  worn, 
While  through  the  shade  beam  the  stars  in  their  beauty, 
Watching  the  world  till  the  breaking  of  morn. 

4  Lord  of  the  night,  let  thine  angels  defend  us; 

Sunshine  and  gloom  are  alike  unto  thee : 
Lord  of  the  day,  let  thy  Spirit  attend  us, 
Bless  us  and  keep  us,  wherever  we  be. 

Words  used  by  permisM-.n  of  Kei.l  liroflicrs,  I.td.  Ambrosb  N.  Ki.atCHFORD,  1878 

10 


CLOSE   OF    WORSHIP 


25 


On  Our  Way  Rejoicing 


( ST.  ALBAN.     C,  5, 6, 5,  D.     With  Refrain  ) 

Franz  Joseph  Haydn,  1774 


John 

S.  B.  MONSELL,  1863 

1 

Arrange 

J         1       J       J 

;d  by  John 
1         1 

B.  Dyk 

ES,  1868 

[y  #f             1               1               1               1 

d      A      m      m 

J       J 

WTArtr 

, 

n      n        1        1 

"^       "^       « 

1 

m        li        i 

0 

^ 

•        »        * 

<3 

^              .               1              ! 

^\              ^' 

1.  On 

2.  If 

3.  On 

4.  Un 

our  way  re  -  joic  - 
with  hon-  est-heart  - 

our  way   re  -  joic  - 
-  to  God  the    Fa  - 

^    ^     ^      ^ 

ing, 
ed 

ing     < 
ther 

As    we  homeward  move, Hearken  to    our  prais  -  es, 
-ove  for  God  and  man,    Day  by  day  thou  find     us 
[ilad-ly     let    us     go ;    Vic-tor     is    our  Lead  -  er, 
[oy  -  ful  songs  we  sing ;   Un  -  to  God  the  Sav  -  iour 

f      f      •      •     ^                -      •      •     ^      ^ 

/'m\4'4    I*         a         1           1 

^ 

fe  _  _ 

«        S        P        F 

1 

[•J54-  p 

1                V            ^ 

Fill 

i 

^^^  4               r     r 

N      1* 

r 

r — h— 

4-1        '                1 

' 

•     •11 

1        1 

r  r  1    1 

1      1 

n^             1     1 

1         1         1 

1 

1 

1         1       J         ' 

7^-^ — 1    J    J 

-^*—i—^ 

\ J 

^—4—^—1- 

1 — 1 — i— 

€>--J— J— J— «- 

-ee — 

~m • — •— b^— 

Of              /ri 

^3— d:^- 

-^-W- 

IT    *    .J.    • 

0         thou  God  of 
Do  -     ing  what  we 
Van-quished  is    the 
Thank-ful  hearts  we 

+x_^ -f-        f" 

love! 
can, 
foe! 

bring"; 

r-g 

1 

Is    there  grief  0 
Thou  who  giv's 
Christ  wi  thou  t,c 
Un  -  to  God  tl 

r 

tthe 

)ur 

le 

'^r    p     a          V       V      V      «         c/i 

'  S^l        1 

sad  -  ness  ?  Thine  it    can  -  not      be ; 

;   seed  -time   Wilt  give  large  in  -    crease, 

safe  -  ty  ;  Christ  with- in,  our      joy; 

Spir  -  it     Bow     we  and    a   -  dore, 

A-^  i^i             n  J- 1 

^•f-^ — P — b — s~ 

""1 — 1 — r — 

— 

-W f^ 

cix"  ,•      r      ■      • 

'     ' 

1          1          F        F 

■^^     t" 

1 

1       i 

Refrain 


M—t- 


-K=^ 


3 


T 


-d — ^ — ^ — ^-^ 


r^i  iM 

Is         our  sky   be-cloud  -  ed?  Clouds  are  not  from  thee.      On  our  way  re  -joic 
Crown  the  head  with  bless-ings.  Fill    the  heart  with  peace. 
Who,     if    we    be  faith-  ful,   Can    our  faith  de  -  stroy? 
On        our  way    re -joic-  ing    Ev  -    er,     ev  -  er  -  more. 


t 


m  -m-      ^    -0^     -0- 


'^ 


IS] 


a|=i!: 


^- 


=g= 


75*- 


:i(=^: 


^ir-:ir 


^ 


As  we  homeward  move,  Hearken  to    our     prais -es. 


O  thou  God  of  love  !     A-men. 


CLOSE    OF    WORSHIP 


John  Ellerton,  1866 


Saviour,  Again  to  Thy  Dear  Name 

(  ELLERS.     10, 10, 10, 10 ) 


26 


Edward  J.  Hopkins,  1868 


^^ 


=t 


:s: 


-^ 


i©- 


Sav  -  iour,  a  -gain  to  thy  dear  name  we  raise  With 
Grant  us  thy  peace,  up  -  on  our  homeward  way;  With 
Grant  us  thy  peace,Lord,'thro'  the  com-  ing  night ;  Turn 
Grant    us  thy  peace  through-out  our  earth-ly      life,     Our 


one  ac  -  cord    our 
thee  be  -  gan,  with 
thou  for     us      its 
balm  in      sor  -  row, 

-#-      -•-      -f9-         -Gh 


,#: 


'?-4-; 


f- 


-*=^ 


-^ 


-1^  I  iij  k 


is: 


part  -  ing  hymn  of 
thee  shall  end  the 
dark-  ness  in  -  to 
and     our  stay  in 

\^-     -^      -•-      - 


praise;  We     stand  to   bless    thee     ere 

day.  Guard  thou  the    lips    from     sin, 

light;  From  harm  and  dan  -  ger    keep 

strife ;  Then,when  thy  voice  shall     bid 


our  wor-ship  cease; 
the  hearts  from  shame, 
thy  chil-dren   free, 
our  con  -  flict  cease, 


Ife 


t=t 


Jb=t 


!£ 


±r 


^^ 


# 


-Kt 


-«9- 


Then, 
That 
For 
Call 


low  -    ly 

in  this 

dark  and 

us,  O 


kneel 

house 

light 

Lord, 


ing,  wait 

have  called 

are  both 

to  thine 


thy 
up 
a 
e 


1 


word 

■    on      thy 

like      to 

ter  -  nal 


%         % g-=J^ 


peace, 
name, 
thee, 
peace. 
-1 — <9 — 


A-  MEN. 
-«• — ^9- 


»" — ^^ — n 


-»5'- 


-•5'- 


We  Praise  Thee,  Lord  27 

( ELLERS ) 

1  We  praise  thee,  Lord,  with  earliest  morning  ray; 
We  praise  thee  with  the  glowing  light  of  day  : 
All  tilings  that  live  and  move,  by  sea  and  land, 
Forever  ready  at  thy  service  stand. 

2  The  nations  all  are  singing  night  and  day, 
'  Glory  to  thee,  the  mighty  God,  for  aye ! 

By  thee,  through  thee,  in  thee,  all  beings  are  I ' 
The  listening  earth  repeats  the  song  afar. 

3  Thy  name  is  great,  thy  kingdom  in  us  dwell ; 
Thy  will  constrain,  and  feed  and  guide  us  well: 
Guard  us,  redeem  us  in  the  evil  hour; 

For  thine  the  glorj-.  Lord,  and  thine  the  power! 

JOHANN     KrANCK,    1655 

Translated  by  CathbRINB  Winkworih,  (  1829-1878) 
21 


CLOSE    OF   WORSHIP 


28 


The  Lord  Be  with  Us  as  We  Bend 


John  Ellerton,  1870 


(BEATITUDO.    C.  M.) 


John  B,  Dykes,  1875 


^^ 


-sr 


3 


1.  The  Lord 

2.  The  Lord 

3.  The  Lord 

4.  The  Lord 


be 
be 
be 
be 


-&— 

with 
with 
with 
with 


us 
us 
us 
us 


I  ^  I 

as  we  bend  His  bless -ing 
as  we  walk  A  -  long  our 
till  the  night  En  -  fold  our 
through  the  hours  Of    slum  -ber 


-r 


^ 


lifeS 


J- 


to        re  -  ceive ; 
home-ward   road ; 
day       of      rest ; 
calm    and    deep, 


? 


i 


Wa- 


-f- 


yv\-^ 


seiEi 


w 


-zsj- 


r 


-^ 


-z=^ 


3^ 


His  gift  of  peace  ^on 
In  si-lent  thought,or 
Be  he  of  eve  -  ry 
Pro-tect  our  homes,  re 


rt>i^>- 


f^^ 


'M 


^ 


-^ 


us      de-  scend  Be  -  fore     his  courts  we  leave, 
friend -ly     talk,   Our  hearts    be     near    to  God. 
heart  the  light,  Of      eve   -  ry    home  the  guest, 
new  our  powers,  And  guard  his     peo -pie's  sleep.      A -men. 


e 


29 


Saviour,  Blessed  Saviour 


Godfrey  Thring,  1862 


(MORLEY.    6,5,G,5,D.) 


?i^ 


Thomas  Morley,  1867 


i=* 


^ 


^ 


^ 


r~^ 


Sav  -  iour,  Lis  -  ten  while  we  sing;  Hearts  and  voic-es 
near  -  er,    Christ,we draw   to   thee,  Deep     in     ad-o  - 
bright  -  er,    Glows  the  gold  -  en    sun,  Shed -ding  all  its 
on  -  ward,  Journeying  o'er  the  road  Worn  by  saints  be 
5.  Great  and  ev  -  er  great  -  er    Are    thy  mer-cies  here.  True    and    ev  -  er^ 

-^        „       .       •       P       1    ,^— ^- 


Sav  -  iour,bless-ed 
Near-er,  ev  -  er 
Brighter  still,and 
On -ward,  ev  -  er 


rais 
ra  - 

glad- 
fore 
last 


I 
■ing 
tion 
ness 

us, 
■ing 


f=^ 


5^: 


:^ 


=f 


nil 

1 

1 

/f* 

1           1 

1                 ] 

'    -     ' 

1 

> 

.. 

1                   1 

. 

J 

^ 

\.^    1     ^ 

^ 

^— 

-S3 

1          1        J       « 

__^j — 

% 

8 

-J- 

P 

8 

-^s 

yi_j_ 

-•    '  eJ 

All 

V 

— «- 

-r^ 

-r- 

Prais 

-es      to 

our 

King: 

we 

have 

to 

of  - 

fer.       All 

we 

hope 

to    be, 

Bend 

-ing  low 

the 

cnee; 

Life 

has 

lost 

its    £ 

had- 

ows,      Pure  the 

ligit 

with -in; 

O'er 

our  work 

be  - 

gun; 

Eve 

-ry 

day 

that 

pass 

-  eth,       Eve 

-ry 

hour 

that  flies, 

Jour- 

neymg  on 

to 

God; 

Leav 

-mg 

all 

be  - 

lind 

us,        May 

we 

has- 

ten    on, 

Are, 

the    glo  - 

nes 

there ; 

Where  no 

pam 

nor 

sor  - 

row.       Toil 

nor  care, 

is  known, 

-P- 

-•       /^ 

-(5"- 

fj 

m 

-^ 

^-          m 

\ 

-r 

-It      ^2- 

(^\*^    ' 

;                   1 

^ 

p 

1           i 

■ 

■  m 

S^ff-t— 

— jg — 

-c — 

'^~~ 

_J_ 

— •— 

— » — 

-fS> — 

— 45>- 

-^ ■ — \ — =j — 

-f9 ; 

L- 

1 

^V- 

-4-^ 

L-ig. 1 

^ 

4- 

-4— 

-4— 

? 

A- 

j 

1 — ■■•■  -   'i 

22 


WORSHIP    AND    PRAISE 


Saviour,  Blessed  Saviour 


1^ 


Bod     -     y,     soul,    and  spir    -    it,  All  we  yield 

Thou      hast  shed     thy  ra  -  diance  On          a  world 

Tells        of     love      in    -  car  -  nate,  Love  that  nev 

Back  -  ward  nev   -  er  look  -   ing  Till  the  prize 


to 
of 
er 
be 


-a- 
thee. 

sin. 
dies, 
won. 


-25»- 


Whcre    the      an  -  gel         le  -  gions     Cir    -    cle     round      thy      throne.    A- men. 


%-%-• 1: 


"Qg" 


-(5Z- 


^ 


-g — <^r 


=t=f^ 


Angel  Voices,  Ever  Singing 


(ANGEL  VOICES.     8,5,8,5,8,4,3) 


30 


Francis  Pott,  i86i 


Arthur  S.  Sullivan,  1872 


i 


sfi 


^ 


HEI^EE 


^SEtE^gEEiEEE^SSi 


1.  An    -    gel       voic    -    es,      ev    -    er     sing  -  ing      Round  thy  throne     of     light, 

2.  Yea,      we       know     thy     love      re  -  joic  -  es       O'er     each  work      of    thine; 

3.  Here,  great    God,      to  -  day      we       of  -  fer.     Of       thine  own       to     thee; 


^3 


r-f^ 


-J ^-X 


j— t-j^^-r 


3S* 


•  -  '-\y^ 


^ 


An  -gel  harps,for- ev  -  er  ring -ing,  Rest  not  day  nor  night;  Thousands  on  -  ly 
Thou  didst  ears  and  hands  and  voic- es  For  thy  praise  corn-bine ;  Po  -  ets  art  and 
And  for     thine  ac-cept-ance  prof-fer,    All     un-wor-thi  -  ly,     Hearts  and  mi  nds,and 


^- 


^ 


-•-     -•-        ! 


t=f- 


A 


-1 — 


i 


J^ L- 


^ 


sE^ 

W=^ 


ti=± 


=r 


r 


live  to  bless  thee,  And 
mu  -  sic's  meas  -  ure  For 
hands  and    voic  -  es,      In 


con  -  fess      thee, 
thy      pleas  -  ure 
our      choic  -  est 


3E^ 


M 


I 

Lord  of    might. 

Didst  de  -  sign. 

Mel     -  o   -   dy. 


^ 


A-MEN. 


^ 


pS 


^: 


-S»-r 


S 


Musii:  usfJ  by  i>crmi»«ion  of  Novcllo  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


23 


WORSHIP    AND    PRAISE 


31     We  Praise  Thee,  O  God,  Our  Redeemer,  Creator 


(KREMSER.    12,11,12,11) 


Julia  Bulkley 

Cady,  18S2- 

Netherlands  Folk  Song 

V^ii^l       1 

1 

1 

1            1           1 

1             f>. 

y\  ^S»»    J 

J 

1             ! 

^     1 

(CO  "4.    *. 

4' 

" 

^ 

— M — 

01 

— ^ 

v-d-. J 1 

J 

1.  We     praise 

2.  We       wor 

3.  With    voic 

— n il — ' 

thee,     0 

-  ship  thee, 

-  es      u 

—9 — 

God, 
God 

ni    - 

d — 

our 
of 
ted 

— il       '   ^  . 

Re  -  deem 
our        fa   - 
our      prais 

g         1          » P " 

1 

-  er,     Cre    -     a    -    tor, 
thers,  we      bless    thee; 

-  es      we         of  -    fer, 

.        J          .            __ 

/m\'^   't      • 

• 

"                    ^ 

1                         1                  1 

r          -          1 

[^•JtiifJ     5 

m  •              '■            S 

■             F 

m  . 

V 

L 

S 

>-^  flzi     r 

r            •        ■• 

1                1 

r       !      ' 

1 li_I 

^— 

1/ 1 

M 1 1 

U u 

Lf 

3 


:t=fi 


-l©- 


In  grate  -  ful  de  -  vo 
Through  life's  storm  and  tern 
To        thee,        great    Je    -     ho 


tion  our  trib  -  ute  we  bring, 
pest  our  Guide  hast  thou  been, 
vah,     glad       an  -    thems    we       raise. 


* 


Sii 


F 


We       lay  it       be  -    fore      thee,      we 

When  per     -    ils      o'er  -  take     ;  us,        es 
Thy   strong     arm     will    guide      us,      our 


kneel 

cape 

God 


and        a  -  dore     thee, 
thou     wilt  make      us, 
is        be  -  side       us, 


-J^J^ 


^ 


% 


W 


^ 


r 


3 


We  bless  thy  ho  -  ly 
And  with  thy  help,  O 
To      thee,     our  great     Re 


W. 


t 


I 


name,  glad  prais  -  es 
Lord,  our  bat  -  ties 
deemer,  for    -    ev  -    er 


-(^ 


* 


24 


we  sing, 
we  win. 
be    praise. 


A  -  MEN. 


r 


0i 


WORSHIP   AND    PRAISE 


Ancient  of  Days,  Who  Sittest  Throned  in  Glory    32 


William  C.  Doane,  i8S6 
Unison 


(ANCIENT  OF   DAYS.     11,10,11,10) 


J.  Albert  Jkki-ery,  1886 


1^ 


^ 


I 


i^ 


T 


T 


1.  An 

2.  O 
3-  O 
4.  O 
5.0 


cient 
Ho 
Ho 
Ho 
Tri 


of  Days, 

ly  Fa    - 

ly  Te     - 

ly  Ghost, 

una  God, 


1/ 

who        sit    -    test    throned     \\\ 
tlier,      who      hast       led         thy 
sus,    Prince      of      Peace      and 
the       Lord      and       the        Life 
with     heart     and     voice        a    ■ 


glo  -      ry, 

chil  -  dren 

Sav  -  iour, 

giv  -     er, 

dor  -  ing, 


X 


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To 

In 

To 

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Praise       we 


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all 

thee 


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the 


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owe 
quick 
good 


ges, 
the 
ning 
ness 


bent,  all  voic 

with  the  fire 

peace  that  still 

power  that  gives 

that  doth  crown 


es  pray ; 
and  cloud, 
pre  -    vails, 

in  -  crease; 
our      days ; 


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Pray 

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in  rev  -  erent 
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day. 
bowed, 
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peace. 

ways, 

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A-MEN. 


gl 


WORSHIP    AND    PRAISE 


33 


Lord,  Thy  Glory  Fills  the  Heaven 


Richard  Mant,  1837 


(FABEN.    8,7,8,7,D.) 


John  H.  Willcox,  1849 


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1.  •  Lord,  thy  glo  -   ry    fills    the  heav  -  en;  Earth     is    with      thy    full  -  ness    stored: 

2.  Ev    -    er  thus,     in  God's  high  prais  -  es,   Breth-ren,  let       our  tongues  u  -  nite, 

3.  '  Lord,thy  glo   -  ry    fills    the  heav  -  en ;  Earth     is    with      its     full  -  ness    stored : 


ga 


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ly,     ho  -  ly  Lord  ! 


Un    -    to      thee      be    glo  -  ry     giv  -  en,      Ho  -  ly,   ho 

While  our  thoughts  his  great  -  ness  rais  -  es,      And  our  love     his  gifts  ex -cite, — 

Un    -    to      thee      be    glo  -  ry     giv  -  en,      Ho  -  ly,  ho    -   ly,     ho  -  ly  Lord ! ' 


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Heaven  is  still  with  an- themsring  -  ing;  Earth  takes  up  the  an  -  gels' 
With  his  ser  -  aph  train  be  -  fore  him,  With  his  ho  -  ly  church  be  - 
Thus      thy     glo  -  rious  name  con  -  fess  -  ing,    We        a  -  dopt     the     an  -  gels' 


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Thus     u-nite     we    to      a-dore    him.   Bid   we  thus  our   an-  them  flow. 
'  Ho  -  ly,    ho  -   ly,    ho  -  ly  '  bless  -  ing    Thee,the  Lord  of  hosts  most  high  ! '    A-men 


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26 


WORSHIP    AND    PRAISE 


Praise  the  Lord,  Ye  Heavens,  Adore  Him       34 


Verses  i,  2,  Anon.,  iSoi 
Verse  3,  Edward  Osler,  1836 


(BETHANY.    8,7,8,7,D.) 


Henry  Smart,  1867 


^^^hjzfcz-^ 


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& 


'I  -*-     - 

1.  Praise  the  Lord,  ye  heavens, a -dore   him,    Praise  him,  an  -  gels,     in        the  height; 

2.  Praise  the  Lord,  for     he       is    glo- rious;  Nev  -   er  shall  his  prom  -  ise      fail; 

3.  Wor- ship, hon  -  or,    glo   -   ry, bless  - ing.    Lord,    we      of  -  fer       un    -   to  thee; 


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Sun     and  moon,   re  -  joice     be -fore    him; 
God    hath  made   his    saints   vie  -to-  rious; 
Young  and    old,    thy    praise   ex- press  -  ing, 

0         9                      ^          -            ! 

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Praise 
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In 

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glad    hom  -  age  bend 

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Praise  the  Lord,  for  he  hatli  spo  -  ken ;  Worlds  his  might  •  y  voice  o  -  beyed  ; 
Praise  tlie  God  of  our  sal  -  va  •  tion ;  Hosts  on  high,  his  power  pro  -  claim  ; 
All        the  saints  in    heaven    a  -  dore  thee;  We    would  bow     be  •  fore    thy   throne: 

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Laws  which  nev  -  er  shall  be  bro  -  ken,  For  their  guid-ance  he  hath  made. 
Heaven  and  earth, and  all  ere-  a  -  tion,  Laud  and  mag  -  ni  -  fy  his  name. 
As       thine    an  -  gels  serve   be  -  fore  tliee,  So       on  earth   thy  will    be  done. 


S*— 5 


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27 


WORSHIP   AND    PRAISE 

35        O  Worship  the  King,  All-Glorious  Above 

(LYONS.    10,10,11,11) 
Robert  Grant,  1833  J.  Michael  Haydn,  1770 


-7^ 


1.  O  wor 

2.  O  tell 

3.  Thy  boun 

4.  Frail  chil 


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ship  the  King,  all         glo    -  rious         a    -  bove, 

of  his  might,  O  sing  of  his  grace, 

ti     -  ful  care  what  tongue  can  re    -  cite? 

dren  of  dust,  and        fee    -  ble  as  frail, 


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Our     Shield     and 
His       char  -   iots 


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of       wrath      the 


It       streams    from      the 


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der, 


the        An  -    cient  of      Days, 

deep      thun  -  der  -  clouds   form, 

de  -  scends      to  the      plain; 

how      firm         to  the       end. 


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Pa    -     vil  -  ioned  in     splen  -  dor,   and 

And     dark     is  his     path    on      the 

And    sweet  -  ly  dis  -  tils      in      the 

Our      Ma.-  ker,  De  -  fend  -  er,     Re 


gird  -  ed  with    praise, 
wings  of      the     storm, 

dew     and  the      rain, 

deem  -  er,  and   Friend  ! 


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28 


WORSHIP   AND    PRAISE 


Come,  Thou  Almighty  King 


36 


Anonymous,  175; 


(ITAUAN   HYMN.     U,6,4,6,6,(;,4) 


Felice  he  GiARniNi,  1769 


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1.  Come, thou    al    -  might 

2.  Come, thou    in    -  car    - 

3.  Come,ho  -    ly  Com    - 

4.  To      the    great  One 


a=t=^ 


-    y      King,      Help     us      thy      name  to  sing, 

nate  Word,     Gird     on      thy      might     -     y  sword, 

fort   -    er,       Thy      sa  -  cred     wit     -      ness  bear 
in      Three,     E     -     ter  -  nal     prais    -     es       be 

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Help       us 
Our    prayer 
In          this 
Hence    ev 

1 

to 

at  - 
glad 
■    er   - 

1 

1 
praise : 
tend : 
hour : 
more. 

Fa   - 
Come 
Thou 
His 

ther,    all   - 
and     thv 
who     al  - 
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glo     - 
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ma    - 

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O'er     all 

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to    -    ri  -  ous,    Come,and  reign 
word  sue- cess;  Spir   -  it       of 
eve  -  ry   lieart,  And   ne'er  from 
glo  -  ry     see.    And      to       e   - 

I    J    I 


o 

ho 
us 
ter 


/      I 
ver    us, 

li  -  ness, 
de-part, 
ni  -  ty 


An-  cient  of 
On      us    de  ■ 
Spir  -  it      of 
Love  and    a  - 


Days. 

seend. 
power, 
dore. 


S=fe=t=«: 


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JL. 


^ 


A  -  MEN. 


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t 


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Shepherd  of  Tender  Youth 


37 


1  Shepherd  of  tender  youtli. 
Guiding  in  love  and  truth 

Through  devious  ways; 
Christ,  our  triumphant  King, 
We  come  thy  name  to  sing. 
And  here  our  chldren  bring, 

To  sound  thy  praise ! 

2  Thou  art  our  Holy  Lord, 
The  all-subduing  Word, 

Healer  of  strife: 
Thou  didst  thyself  abase. 


(ITALIAN  HYMN) 
( The  earliest  known  hymn  of  the  Christian  Church  ) 

That  from  sin's  deep  disgrace 
Though  mightest  save  our  race. 
And  give  us  life. 


29 


Ever  be  thou  our  Guide, 
Our  Shepherd  and  our  Pride, 

Our  Staff  and  Song: 
Jesus,  thou  Christ  of  God, 
By  thy  enduring  word, 
Lead  us  where  tliou  hast  trod, 

Make  our  faith  strong. 

Clemrnt  ok  Alrxandria,  about  220  A. D, 
Translated  by  Hbnkv  M.  Dbxibk,  1846 


38 


FOLLIOTT    S.  PlERPONT,  1864 


WORSHIP  AND    PRAISE 

For  the  Beauty  of  the  Earth 

(DIX.     7,7,7,7,7,7) 

Arranged  from  Conrad  Kocher,  1838 


S 


-gj- 


m 


itit 


HT 


J 


1.  For 

2.  For 

3.  For 

4.  r  or 


the  beau  -  ty  of 
the  won  -  der  of 
the  joy  of  hu 
thy  church  that  ev 


the    earth,  For      the  glo  -  ry       of    the    skies, 

each    hour,  Of        the  day    and      of     the  night, 

man    love,  Broth  -  er,  sis  -   ter,    par  -  ent,  child, 

■   er  -  more  Lift  -  eth  ho   -  ly    hands    a  -  bove, 


^ 


fett 


s=i^ 


a 


it 


± 


r 


SEi 


s 


^^^ 


4 


*=^ 


For         the    love  which  from   our    birth 
Hill         and    vale,  and    tree    and  flower, 
Friends  on     earth,  and  friends  a  -  bove, 
Off     -     'ring  up      on      eve  -  ry     shore 


O   -  ver    and      a  -  round   us      lies ; 
Sun  and  moon,  and  stars    of     light; 
For    all     gen  -  tie  thoughts  and  mild ; 
Her  pure    sac  -  ri  -  fice       of     love; 


tr 


fe?=J=i 


s 


a 


it 


^ 


i 


r 


Refrain 


fcr 


^ 


^ 


^ 


^^ 


Lord    of      all,     to    thee  we  raise    This 


our  hymn  of   grate  -  f  ul  praise.    A  -  men. 


^ 


f 


m 


f- 


39 


My  God,  I  Thank  Thee 


Adelaide  A.  Procter,  185S 
\ J 


(WENTWORTH.    8,4,8,4,8,4) 


Frederick  C.  Maker,  1876 


^Pl 


1.  My 

2.  I 
3-  I 
4.  I 


'II 

God,       I       thank    thee,     who    hast  made  The     earth 

thank    thee,     too,      that      thou    hast  made  Joy         to 

thank    tliee,   Lord,    that     thou    hast  kept  The      best 

thank    thee.    Lord,    that      here     our  souls,  Though  am 


ii 


i—l 


-(2- 


so 
a 

in 
ply 

—G>- 


bright, 
bound ; 

store ; 

blest. 


J- 


:  used  by  pernussion  of  Psalms  and  Hymns  Trust 


30 


WORSHIP    AND    PRAISE 


My  God,  I  Thank  Thee 


^ 


i 


3 


i=^ 


So 
So 
We 
Can 


full 
man 
have 

ne\^ 


I 

of  splen  -  dor      and        of  joy,  Beau 

y  gen  -   tie  thoughts  and  deeds  Cir    - 

e  -  nougli,  yet       not       too  much  To 

er  find,      al  -  though    they  seek,  A 

"^     -— ^» . _ 


- 'y 

cnng 
long 
per 


and 
us 
for 
feet 


# 


^ 


light; 
round ; 
more: 
rest ; 


4 


^^ 


-<5'-r- 


iSl 


-^ 


-«^-=- 


•        -0-      -^      -m-         •         ^6-  s^        ^ 

So       man  -   y       glo  -  rious  things  are    here.    No    -    ble  and      right. 

That     in      the    dark  -  est      spot     of    earth    Some  love  is       found. 

A      yearn -ing      for       a      deep-  er    peace,  Not  known  be    -    fore. 

Nor      ev  -  er     shall,    un    -    til     they  lean      On        Je     -  sus'      breast. 


E 


-42- 


A-MEN. 


0 


■4=2- 


-sr 


O  Lord  of  Heaven  and  Earth  and  Sea  40 

John  B.  Dykes,  1865 


(almsgiving.   8,8,8,4) 
Christopher  Wordsworth,  1863 


^-^ 


r 


i^i^ 


T^ 


Lord    of    heaven,and  earth,and    sea,  To     thee  all  praise  and  glo  -  ry 
gold  -  en      sun  -  shine,  ver  -  nal    air,    Sweet  flowers  and  fruit,  thy  love  de- 
peace- ful     homes  and health-ful  days.  For    all    the  bless-ings  earth   dis- 
thee    from  whom  we     all      de-rive    Our  life,  our  gifts,  our    power  to 


1.  o 

2.  The 

3.  For 

4.  To 

^:^ 


be; 
clare ; 
plays, 
give, 


d.r>  it: 


.ZMI^ 


-(5^ 


±=l: 


# 
^ 


4-J-^ 


3 


I 


*3 


^^-r 


-<St-T- 


-z?- 


How  shall  we    show    our  love      to  thee, 

WJiere  har-  vests    ri    -    pen,  thou  art  there 

We      owe  thee  thank  -  ful  -  ness  and  praise 

To      thee     O    may      we  ev    -  er  live, 


Whogiv  -  est  all? 

Who  giv  -  est  all. 

Who  giv  -  est  all. 

Whogiv  -  est  ail! 


g: 


H» • 1 1 i-!1i— P — • fi^ • • — m — 


:^ 


A  -  MEN. 

ws»-.     J, 


81 


WORSHIP    AND    PRAISE 


41 


The  Beautiful  Bright  Sunshine 


Anonymous 


(SUNSHINE.    7,6,8,6,D.) 


George  E.  Oliver 


fi: 


m-zt-n 


1.  The  beau    -    ti    -    lul  bright  sun  -  shine,  That  smiles     on        all        be    -  low, 

2.  The  beau    -    ti    -    ful       af  -  fee  -  tions    That  gath   -    er        round  our      way, 

3.  But  bright  -  er        is        the    shin  -  ing,     And     ten    -    der  -   er        the       love. 


IfcE 


s=^,^r=f=g^ 


* 


1^ 


r^^^T 


x^rx 


^j^J— ^ 


itzt 


^ 


The  wav  -  ing 
The  joys  that 
And    pur  -  er 


trees,  the  cool,  soft  breeze,  The 
rise  from  house- hold  ties.  And 
still     the   joys   which    fill       The 


I 

rip  -  pling  streams  that  flow, 

deep-  en      day      by  day ; 

un  -  seen  home       a    -  bove,- 


j 


^ 


m 


i±* 


S=F^ 


i 


N    n 


r    n 


=*»= 


-»— #- 


*==* 


p^ 


The 
The 
The 


T' 


-^ 


# 


I 

shad  -  ows       on      the       hill  -  sides,  The     man    -    y    ■ 

ten  -  der       love  that  guards    us      When-  ev    -    er 

home  where     all      his       chil  -  dren     Shall  sing     with 


A=^ 


tint  -  ed 
dan  -  ger 
full  -  er 

I  N 


flowers, 
lowers, 
powers, 


m 


*!=»: 


i 


^m^^ 


f 


P 


^ 


m 


w^ 


O  God  I  how    fair  thy    lov  -  ing  care  Has  made  this  earth     of      ours ! 

O  God  1  how    fair  thy    lov  -  ing  care  Has  made  this  earth     of      ours ! 

'O  God!  how    fair  thy    lov  -  ing  care  Has  made  this  heaven  of      ours!' 


n 


SE^ 


,M=^ 


5 


^ 


A-MEN. 


Pa 


32 


WORSHIP  AND    PRAISE 

Singing  for  Jesus,  Our  Saviour  and  King 


42 


(  BROMHAM.    10, 10, 10, 10 ) 


Frances 

R.  Havergal,  1872 

Timothy  R. 

Matthews,  1870 
1 

L/  i^^ 

1             1             1 

.^fi_ ti 

1 

fl 

—J            -\ J 

— «K 

iCl)  4 — ^ 

f 

i 

1 J 

1 !. 

—5 -• — 

— 1 

— «^-^ 

1.  Sing 

2.  Sing 

3-  Sing 

4-  Sing 

i 

•     ing 

-  ing 

-  ing 

-  ing 

1 

for 
for 
for 
for 

Je    - 

J 

V      •       "      • 

sus,        our         Sav   -     iour 
sus,        and          try     -     ing 
sus,        our        Shep   -    herd 
sus,        yes,        sing    -     ing 

and 

to 

and 

for 

-0- 

King, 

win 
Guide, 

joy; 

/•^•^«^     1* 

' 

« 

0        It        p 

1 

1 

tpJ->»»     ^ 

~              F              ] 

^          '^ 

^-^  A 

'^ 

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1 

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1 

1 

1 

1 

i 

1 

dl \ ' r-n 

; 1 

• 

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^- 

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1 1 

€^^' 

— f — 

— ar — 

1 

i •■ i 

-^ ^ ^ 

1 

X--T              -                 • 

J                                       '                                 * 

« 

,   ^ 

^ 

0 

Sing 
Man 
Sing 
Thus 

ing 

-   y 

ing 
will 

-#- 

1 
for 

to 
for 
we 

• 

• 

love 
glad    - 
praise 

m 

sus, 
him, 
ness 
him 

• 

the 

and 

of 

and 

m 

V 

Lord 
join 

heart 
teU 

whom 

in 
that 
out 

J 

we 

the 
he 
his 

love; 
song; 
gives ; 
love; 

i^4- 

!■ 

!■ 

9 

9 

TAP 

r^  ' 

■ 

^            1 

^,  ' 

S-^      1           .           i 

1         r 

t         1        ,        1 

1 — 1 

— )i — 

• 

— W 1 

M ' 

^m 


All 
Call 
Sing 
Till 


ad 
ing 
ing 
hf 


o 

the 

for 

shall 


ra 
wea 
won 
call 


tion 
der 


we  joy     -    ous  -     ly 

and  wan    -    der  -    ing 

and  praise      that  he 

to  bright    -    er  em 


bring, 

in, 
died, 
ploy, 


r 


fci 


^iPi 


-<S»-r- 


Long  -  ing  to  praise      as  they  praise  him  a  -  bove. 

Roll  -  ing  the  cho    -   rus  of  glad  -  ness  a  -  long. 

Sing  -  ing  for  bless  -  ing  and        joy  that  he  lives. 

Sing  -  ing  for  Je    -    sus,  for         ev    -  er  a  -  bove. 


A  -  MEN. 


^m 


m^ 


&  • 


.f.l  1.5  |K.-rii 


uii  <>(  Nuvcllo  rtnd  Co.,  Md. 


33 


WORSHIP    AND    PRAISE 


43 


We  Thank  Thee,  O  Our  Father 


(CLAFLIN.    7,6,7,6,D.) 
Catherine  Mary  MacSorley                 Arranged  from  HERMAN  KoTzscHMAR,  1829 

Ojt^, , ^ Ps Ik s — , N 1 ^^ N 1^ ifc-^ 

-1909 

_J  ... 

n^ — ST 

-T~i — -T — ^ 

-^ 

±- 

. 

-P P- 

"J 

\  A     ^ 

■       I         4         4 

«           a           i'^ 

a    4    8 

^m          i 

9  • 

Cl/  •+    J 

1             * 

1.  We 

2.  Out 

3.  And 

4.  And 

thank  thee,   O      our 
in       the    sun  -  ny 
in        the  dust  -  y 
wheth-er      in      the 

Fa 

mead 

cit 

cit 

0 

■    ther, 

-  ows, 

-  y. 

-  y. 

For      all      thy 
And      in        the 
Where  bus  -  y 
Or        in       the 

^        ^         ' 

lov   -  ing    care; 
woodlands  cool, 
crowds  pass    by, 
fields    they  dwell, 

,5r\«^o      P' 

1*                  1*              M 

p 

!• 

P 

PL 

a  . 

^ 

j-if^    J 

r 

-' 

r          ^         1           L 

^ 

^^^   .• 

L-           b         \j         r 

1           1/         r 

\j           1 

■          r 

1 

^     «*    1, 

^                ^              I                !  , 

/ 

• 

¥ 

U          / 

^ 


¥— *  *"l^  * 


f 


We   thank  thee  that  thou  mad 'st  the  world  So        ve 
And      un    -    der    ev    -    ery    hedge  -  row,     And       by 
And  where     the     tall    dark      hous  -  es        Stand   up 
Al  -    ways      the    same  sweet    mes 

N     .     .       ^     ^   .^ 


ry      bright  and 
each  reed  -    y 
and   hide     the 
sage     The    sweet    young  flow  -  ers 


fair: 

pool; 

sky; 

tell; 


^- 


'^^-¥- 


t- 


*=t 


f 


t=^ 


We  thank  thee  for      the   sun  -  shine,  And    for      the    pleas  -  ant  showers;  And, 
And     on      the  lone  -  ly  moor  -  land.     And    by       the    broad    high  -  way ;     All 
And  where  through  lanes  and  al  -    leys      No    pleas  -  ant   breez  -  es      blow,      Ev'n 
For    they     are    all        so  won-der-ful,     They  show  thy  power     a  -  broad,       And 


g=S 


± 


i^ 


* 


^ 


m 


'^E^i^m 


t 


f 


«^*- 


-IK 


we     thank  thee,    O  our    Fa  -  ther, 

pure,   and  fresh,   and  stain     -     less, 

there,    O    God,  our  Fa      -      ther, 

they     are     all     so  beau-ti-ful, 


H^iJ=^ 


r^=i 


We  thank  thee  for      the 

They  spring  up  eve  -  ry 

Thou  mak'st  the  flow  -  ers 

They   tell      thy  love,    O 


flowers, 
day. 
grow. 
God.      A-MEN. 


^^-F 


^^ 


v—^ 


Words  used  by  permi; 


1  of  Catherine  Mary  MacSorley 


34 


WORSHIP   AND    PRAISE 

For  All  Thy  Care  We  Bless  Thee 


44 


Sarah  Doudney,  1871 


(SAVOY  CHAPEL.    7,6,7,6,D.) 


J.  Baptiste  Calkin,  1887 


f) 

, 

1 

1 

y ,  /I 

1                1    1      r        i          1 

J          1 

1 

/vb^ 

'.III          1          1 

]         ^         ^          ' 

1 

V^4 — 1— 

— 1 — 

_^_ 

.     ■ 

—• — 

— fil — 

— ^ — 

— ^ — 

^ 

-#3 — 

1 

^~i 

1 

1.  For 

2.  For 

3.  For 

4.  0 

-0- 

all 

all 

all 

teach 

thy 
thy 
thy 
us 

-•- 

#— 

care 
love 
truth 
how 

0 

— # — 

we 
we 
we 
to 

1 — ^ — 

bless 
bless 
bless 
praise 

1 

thee, 
thee; 
thee  ; 
thee. 

— n — ' — F — 
-^        1 

0        Fa  - 

No     mor  - 
Our     hu  - 
And  touch 

ther, 

tal 

man 

our 

• 

God 
lips 
vows 
lips 

-r- 

of 
can 
are 
with 

-•- 

might ! 

speak 
frail, 
fire! 

/0)-   A      Z 

8 

m — 

-•— 

— iS* — 

— • 

— o» — 

—. ; ; : — 

1 

^HArr 

~1 1 i \ — 

-1 

1 

_JZi» 

— F— 

m 

— to— 

— 1 — 

■  •^  1 

1        1       1       1 

1                 : 

1          i 

;                 ; 

1 

1 

1 

i 

-•5*- 


For     gold  -  en    hours  of 

Thy     com  -  fort       to  the 

But  through  the    strife  of 

Yea,      let       thy   Dove  de 


If  I  l^--| 

morn-ing,     And     qui  -   et    hours    of  night; 

wea  -   ry,     Thy     pit   -  y        for      the  weak: 

a     -     ges     Thy  word   can     nev  -  er  fail ; 

scend-ing,    Our  hearts  and  minds    in    -  spire; 


-7!^ 


^ 


^^ 


5E^ 


r 


s"ir 


^   "^   f 


Thine      is       the      arm     that  shields     us  When  dan  ■  ger    threat  -  ens     nigh, 

By        thee    life's    path       is     bright -ened  With    sun  -  shine    and     with     song, 

The      king-doms    shall     be       bro   -   ken,  The    might    -  y      ones     will      fall, 

Thus     toil   -  ing,  watch  -  ing,     sing  -   ing.  We     tread     our      on  -  ward     way, 

*— 2 — J     I    >  I  ,^     >  f-  ,¥   f   ^r-h--.^' 


^^ 


^m. 


a 


t? 


i 


jrzlZ^ 


SI 


-?5^ 


-(^ 


And  thine  the  hand  that 
The  heav  -  y  loads  are 
The  prom  -  ise  thou  hast 
And    eve  -   ry     hour     is 


I 

yields  us  Rich  gifts     of    earth   and 

lightened,  The     fee  -   ble  hearts  made 

spo  -  ken  Shall    tri  -  umph     o    -  ver 

bring-ing  Near-er       the    dawn    of 

^     \      ■        Va 


i 

sky. 
strong, 
all. 
day. 


-<a- 


-*-      f-       ^     % 


A-MEN, 


f22-S 


i 


?^ 


i'««l  bv  DfrmLssion  of  Miss  Calkin 


36 


r 


WORSHIP   AND    PRAISE 


45 


At  All  Times  Praise  the  Lord 


John  S.  Howson,  iJ 


(PASTOR  BONUS.    S.M.D.) 


Alfred  J.  Caldicott,  1890 


ME 


^ 


SEI^ 


^ 


^ 


-•-i — *- 


1.  At  all    times  praise    the 

2.  Praise  him  when  clouds   are 

3.  Praise  him  when  home      is 

4.  Praise  him  when    joy   -    ful 


, .     J  -•-     -•-   -•-    -•- 

Lord;  His  prom  -is    -  es       are 

dark;  True  faith  waits    not       to 

sweet,  As  though  we   ne'er  should 

songs  The  saints  on     earth      u    - 


t 


^ 


^ 


S 


f==t 


m 


--— 1 — ^ — A p .= 


m 


^r^t 


\^    I 


What  if  thou  doubt?  his  stead  -  fast  word  Un  -  chang-ing  shall  en 
Though  hope  no  bright-'ning gleam  may  mark,  His  mean-ing  still  is 
But  pray, — while  kin-  dred  spir  -  its  meet, — Pray  for  a  thought-ful 
In  sa  -    cred  cho  -   rus,  with      the  throngs  Of      an  -  gels     in      the 


g=tei 


Jl^_ 


dure, 
love, 
heart, 
height. 


if 


I^ 


fcr 


w 


m 


^ 


^ 


r 


■Q- 


Praise 
Praise 
Praise 
At 


him  when  skies 
him  when  drear 
him  when    far 
all      times  praise 


are 

and 

a 

the 


bright 
lone 
way 
Lord ; 


And  glad  -  ness  fills      thy 

The  shad  -  ows  round  thee 

On    moun  -  tain  or        the 

His   prom  -  is     -  es        are 


days; 
fall,- 
sea ; 
sure : 


J: 


j:i-M.g  I  H 


ri 


^^=^ 


s 


^r^ 


^m 


5y=4 


r=*=^5= 


*=^f=^ 


^=^t=t^ 


Heav'nshames  thee  with  its  glo-rious  light,  And  calls  thee  to      his     praise. 
No  eye     up  -  on    thy  sins   but  One, —  Fear  not !  he    par-dons  all. 

Each     place     is     home  to  them  who  pray :  Thy  Fa  -  ther  guardeth  thee. 
Fear       not,  doubt  not ;  his  stead-fast  word  Un-chang-ing  shall  en  -  dure. 


A   - 


MEN. 


i 


}^& 


^m 


^3e 


^=p: 


=E=r^ 


36 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 


This  Is  My  Father's  World 


46 


(TERRA  BEAT  A.    S.  M.  D.) 


Maltbie  D.  Babcock,  1901 


Traditional  English  Melody 
Arranged  by  S.  F.  L.,  191 5 


^m 


=^ 


r 

This 
This 
This 


my  Fa  -  ther"s  world,  And  to  my  list-ening  ears, 
my  Fa  -  ther's  world,  The  birds  their  car  -  ols  raise, 
my     Fa  -  ther's  world,      O         let      me    ne'er    for    -   get 


I 


ry. 


E 


All 

The 

That 


4: 


:^ 


M; 


-©>— 


^ 


m 


w 


T 


?=^ 


:j 


r 


na    -     ture  sings,     and     round  me     rings   The      mu   -  sic       of        the    spheres, 
morn  -  ing    light,     the  lil    -   y      white,  De    -    clare  their    Ma    -   ker"s  praise, 

though  the  wrong     seems  oft      so    strong,  God      is         the     Ru    -  ler        yet. 


-r^EJEEdEF^E^- 


M 


:<^t 


-i5>- 


I         rest    me        in      the   thought    Of 
He  shines  in         all    that's    fair:       In  the 
Why  should  my  heart    be       sad?      The 


my  Fa  -  ther's  world, 
my  Fa  -  ther's  world, 
my      Fa  -  ther's  world, 

-a-'— 


^^ 


^^ 


^§ 


•^r-J-^— \t    /Td      ATt     II 


^ 


r 


-•r^# 


^.        I    f  I 

rocks  and  trees,  of         skies  and  seas — His  hand  the   won  -  ders  wrought, 

rust -ling  grass    I  hear  him  pass.    He  speaks  to   me   eve-r\'-where. 

Lord   is    King,— let  the  heav- ens   ring:  God  reigns  :  let  the  earth  be  glad.       A-men, 


53 


* 


^ 


:?^^^ 


:e^ 


Words  from   Thoughts  /or  flirty  Day  Livinx^.  Cupyritflu.  1901.  by  Charles  Scribucrs  Sons,     Music  Copyrinkt  by  the  Tr 
of  The  Presbyteriaa  Roaril  of  PublUatlon  and  Sabbath  btliuol  Work,     Used  by  pernaUsiou. 

37 


GOD    IN    HIS   WORLD 


47 


Joyful,  Joyful,  We  Adore  Thee 


Henry  van  Dyke,  ic 


(HYMN  TO  JOY.    8,7,8,7,D.) 

Arranged  from  LuDwiG  voN  Beethoven,  1826 


*^ 


S3 


-•-r- 


1 .  Joy  -  fill,    joy  -  f ul,    we      a  -  dore  thee,  God      of      glo  -  ry.    Lord  of    love ; 

2.  All      thy  works  with    joy    sur-round  thee,  Earth  and  heaven  re  -  fleet  thy  rays, 

3.  Thou  art    giv  -  ing    and    for-  giv  -  ing,  Ev    -    er     bless- ing,    ev     -  er   blest, 

4.  Mor  -  tals  join     the  might  -  y     cho  -  rus,    Which  the  morn  -  ing   stars  be  -  gan ; 


.^ 


^ 


-r—f- 


=? 


1-.J ^ 


4h 


t}t=itl*=i: 


Hearts  un  -  fold    like  flowers  be  -  fore  thee.  Hail  thee    as      the 
Stars     and     an  -  gels     sing      a  -  round  thee,  Cen  -  ter     of       un  - 
Well-spring   of      the       joy      of      liv  -  ing,   O  -  cean-depth    of 

Fa    -    ther-love      is  reign -ing    o'er    us.    Broth  -  er  -  love  binds 

!      ! r5  -    -•-    -^   -•-     ^    ^    -0    -^ 


V*- 


sun 
bro 
hap 
man 


f=£ 


a  - 
ken 

py 

to 


^s> 

bove. 
praise  •, 

rest ! 

man. 


1r=^z 


S 


S 


^m=^ 


:*=t 


f 


T 


•-^—^ 


-fK 


r 


Melt  the  clouds  of      sin       and  sad-ness;  Drive    the    dark     of    doubt 
Field  and    for  -  est,     vale    and  moun-tain,    Blossoming  mead -ow,    flash - 
Thou  the    Fa  -  ther,  Christ   our  Broth -er, — All        who  live      in      love 
Ev   -    er    sing -ing  march  we      on  -  ward,  Vic   -   tors     in       tlie   midst 


sl^ 


a  - 

ing 
are 
of 


way; 

sea, 

thine : 

strife ; 


^-•- 


f= 


^^ 


^ 


I 


a 


^ 


:«: 


:^t 


F 


* 


m 


Giv  -  er     of     im   -    mor-tal  glad-ness.  Fill     us  with  the    light  of  day. 

Chant  ing  bird  and     flow  -  ing  fountain,  Call    us    to      re  -  joice  in  thee. 

Teach  us  how  to       love   eachoth-er.  Lift    us    to     the     Joy  Di-vine. 

Joy  -   ful  mu-sic      lifts    us    sun -ward  In      the    tri-umph  song  of    life. 


A -MEN. 


*jt=»=n 


->—»—»=>: 


f-  r  I  r  r^ 


£: 


-^—a- 


r£ 


T 

From  Poems  of  Henry  van  Dyke  ;  Cupyriglit  by  Charles  Scribner's  Sons.    Used  by  permission. 

38 


r 


I 


U    I 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 

The  Heavens  Declare  Thy  Glory 


48 


Thomas  R.  Birks,  1874 


(CHENIES.    7,6,7,6,  D.) 


Timothy  K.  Matthews,  1855 


n# 

J 'hi 

1 

1 

1          1           I 

1 

/\      ** 

■ 

1 

1 

(t\  T 

1           • 

ii 

iTJ, 

m         m          -I 

\.\)  4- 

1                                        ' 

d         zi         m          ^ 

^          %        f        •       •       -^ 

1.  The  heavens  de  -  clare    thy 

2.  The    sun     with     roy  -  al 

3.  How    per  -  feet,   just    and 

4.  All  heaven    on    high     re  - 

glo     - 
splen  - 

joic 

dor 

-    ly 

es 

1 

r 

The 
Goes 
The 
To 

^        S         •          »          <s^  •    . 

fir  -  ma-ment  thy  power; 
forth  to  chant  thy  praise; 
pre  -  cepts  thou    hast    given ! 

do      its     Mak  -  er's      will; 

im^-^A      P 

«           «          «          ^ 

f3 

^ 

• 

(•        1* 

(.■-'V+                  ,                         ■          S 

^ 
" 

^^    zl                          •                                1                 1 

1               \            ■ 

1*         ■ 

«4-     -           •           LI            1 

t^                        " 

1          r         ■ 

^_  • 

1    r 

1 

1 

1 

1    1    r 

I 


^^ 


-75>- 


r^ 


T T 


Day      un    -    to       day 

And  moon-beams  soft 

Still  mak  -  ing     wise 

The  stars    with     sol  - 


the 
and 
the 
emn 


3>=J: 


sto 
ten 
low 
voic 


ry 

der 

ly. 

es 


Re  -   peats 
Their    gen    ■ 
They      lift 
Re  -   sound 


from  hour     to 
tier    an  -  them 
the  thoughts  to 
thy  prais  -  es 

— 0 — 0 — •— 


hour ; 

raise : 

heaven ; 

still : 


-?^1 — n 


T=r 


m 


^ 


w 


i 


^^ 


Night  un  -    to     night    re 
O'er    eve  -  ry    tribe  and 
Thy   word   hath  ricli  -  er 
So        let      my  whole  be 

-  -      ^-       ^ 


ing,  Pro  -  claims    in       eve  -   rj^  land, 

tion  The      mu  -  sic  strange  is  poured, 

ure  Tlian  dwells  with   -  in      the  mine, 

ior,  Tho'ts.wordsand     ac  -  tions  be, 

*     -     i    -.-    i    i 


ife 


W^ 


1K 


-&- 


<S-r- 


-fi^s^ 


A-MEN. 


O      Lord,  with 
The  song      of 
And  sweet-  ness 


voice    un  -  dy 
all       ere    -  a    - 
be  -  yond  meas 


O     Lord,    my  Strength,my    Sav 


tion, 

ure 

ionr, 


The    won  -  ders 
To      thee,    ere 
At-  tends   thy 
One  cease- less 


of 
-  a  - 
voice 
song 


t:     ^- 


thy 

tion's 

di- 

to 


hand. 
Lord, 
vine, 
thee. 


=^ 


£ 


^ 


_5^_ 


i- 

Music  used  by  permission  of  Novcllo  and  Co.,  Lid. 


f— n" 


89 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 


49 


With  Happy  Voices  Singing 


William  G.  Tarrant,  1888 


(  BERTHOLD.    7, 6,  7, 6,  D.) 


.g!jgfeHd! 


Berthold  Tours,  1872 


n 


m 


i=^=i=f 


1.  With  hap  -  py    voic  -  es       sing  -  ing,       Thy    chil   -    dren,Lord,  ap  -pear; 

2.  For  though  no     eye     be  -  holds    thee,      No    hand      thy   touch  may    feel, 

3.  And  shall    we     not      a    -   dore     thee,      With  more      than  joy  -  ous    song, 


^ 


V:- 


#=|e 


•«- 


d    •    f 


-&.- 


^ 


I 


:fe=q 


^ps 


^ 


ejp^^^s^ 


* 


---$■ 


■^ 


%^ 


Their  joy  -  ous  prais  -  es  bring  -  ing  In  an  -  thems  full  and  clear. 
Thy  u  -  ni  -  verse  un  -  folds  thee.  Thy  star  -  ry  heavens  re  -  veal. 
And    live      in     truth    be   -  fore     thee,       All    beau  -  ti    -    ful     and  strong? 


^=n 


6 


4 


^ 


4^ 


i 


M 


a 


-^ 


^^-- 


m 


-^¥ 


^ 


izt 


r* 


For     skies    of       gold  -  en    splen    -  dor,       For     az    -   ure  roll  -  ing     sea, 


The     earth  and       all         its      glo    -     ry, 
Lord,  bless  our     souls'     en  -  deav    -    or 


Our  homes    and  all       we     love. 
Thy    ser    -   vants  true    to      be. 


z!i=t 


IM. 


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For  bios  -  soms  sweet  and  ten  -  der,  O  Lord,  we  wor  -  ship  thee. 
Tell  forth  the  won-drous  sto  -  ry  Of  One  who  reigns  a  -  bove. 
And  through  all    life,  for    -     ev    -    er,       To    live     our  praise  to     thee.       A-men. 


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Words  used  by  permission  of  Rev.  William  G.  Tarrant  40 

Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 

The  Ships  Glide  in  at  the  Harbor^s  Mouth 


50 


(DEO  GRATIAS.     IrreguUr) 


Margaret  E.  Sangster,  1S93 


A.  B.  PoNSONBY,  1913 


i 


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1.  The  ships  glide    in      at    the    har- bor  s  mouth,And  the    shipssailout     to      sea, 

2.  Thrt  har  -  vest  waves  in   the  breez  -  y    morn,  And  the    men  go  forth   to      reap; 


m=ii 


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And  the  wind  that  sweeps  from  the  sun  -  ny  south    Is        sweet    as  sweet  can     be. 
The  full  -  ness  comes  to    the    tas-selledcorn, —  Whether  we  wake    or      sleep 


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There's  a 
And 

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world    of    toil  and  a  w 
far    on  the    hills      by    ] 

i    >.^^V 1 f— ^.-V— t 

:  ;  J  ^^^ 

orld  ofpainSjAnd    a 
eet  un-trod  There  are 

world  of  trou-ble  and 
;  blos-soms  that  scent  th 

care, 
eair. 

^^■^  »    ii' 

u^^i!i   u — U'-^iii   u^ 

U — t^ 

-y— V — ?• — ^~  L/    y  ^ 

•  .    •    II 

But     O     in    aworld  where  our  Father  reigns,  There  is  glad-ness  eve- ry  -  where! 

For     O     in  this  world  of    our  Fa- ther,God,   There  is  beau-ty   eve  -  ry  -  where '  A-men 

i>    J  i — C— m ■ ■ 1 — 1 


Words  from  0>i  the  Road  Home,  copyright,  1893,  by  liarper  &  Brothers  > 

Music  copyright  by  the  Pilgrim  Press  \  ^^^  ^^  pennissioa 

41 


51 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 

Sing,  for  the  World  Rejoices 


(SPRING  CAROL.     7,6,7,6,D.) 


Marianne  Hearn,  1870 
Unison 


Grace  Wilbur  Conant,  1913 


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1.  Sing,  for   the  world   re  -  joic  -  es 

2.  Sing,  for  his  chil-dren'sprais-es 

3.  Sing,  let   the    hap  -  py  spring-  time 


Full  of  a  thank  -  ful  mirth : 
Ev  -  er  are  sweet  to  him ; 
Wa  -  ken  the    tar  -  dy   voice ; 


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Sing,     for    de-  light -ful    mu  -  sic      Fill  -  eth  the  heaven        and    earth; 
Ev     -     er     his     great  love  last  -  eth,     Nev-er    his    smile  is        dim; 

Let        the  whole  world  be    hap  -  py.      Let   eve  -  ry    heart  re   -  joice ; 


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for   theflow'rs  arespring-ing 
er     in  storm  and  sun-  shine, 
of    the    Fa  -  ther's  good-ness, 


Forth  from  the  gen  -  erous  sod ; 
Loves  he  his  chil  -  dren  well ; 
And       of    the    Sav  -iour's  love  ; 


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Wdrds  used  by  permission  of  James  Clark  &  Co.,  Ltd. 
Music  copyright  by  the  Pilgrim  Press.    Used  by  permission 


42 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 


Sing  for  the  World  Rejoices 


^ 


-^—0- 


-*-^ 


^ 


->— 1>^ 


7S^ 


Sing,  for  the  world  is  sing  -  ing 
Ev  -  er  from  night  till  morn -ing 
Sing      as     ye    trav  -  el     on  -  ward 


Sweet.hap-py  songs  to  God. 
They  should  his  prais  -  es  tell. 
To     the  fair  home       a  -  bove. 


A  -  MEN. 


Summer  Suns  Are  Glowing 


52 


William 


Walsham  How,  187 1 


(RUTH.    6,5,6,5,D.) 


Samuel  Smith,  186 


:?^=t 


M=:^ 


33 


:*=r 


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1.  Sum  - 

2.  God"s 

3.  Lord, 

4.  We 


mer  suns 

free  mer 

up  -  on 

will  nev  ■ 


are 

cy 

our 

er 


glow  -  ing 
stream -eth 
blind  -  ness 
doubt  thee, 


e 


O    -    ver land  and     sea;    Hap  -  py  light    is 
O    -    ver  all     the    world,  And     his  ban-ner 
Thy  pure  ra-diance  pour ;  For     thy  lov  -  ing 
Tho' thou  veil  thy    light;  Life      is  dark  with 


i;2:±=f±=l=t: 


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flow    -    ing,  Boun    -   ti  -  ful     and    free;  Eve  -    ry- thing    re    -  joic 

gleam  -  eth  Eve    -    ry-where   un  -  furled  ;  Broad  and  deep  and      glo 

kind  -  ness  Make      us  love   thee  more:  And    when  clouds  are  drift 

Out        thee.  Death     \frith  thee  is    bright.  Light    of  light,  shine   o'er 


es 

rious 
ing 
us 


'T—f- 


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In  themel-low  rays,  All  earth's  thousand  voic-es  Swell  the'psalm  of  praise 
As  the  heaven  a-bove,  Shines  in  might  vic-to  -  rious  His  e-ter-nal  love. 
Dark  a-crossour  sky,  Then. the  veil  up  -  lift  -  ing.  Fa  -  ther.l)ethou  nigh. 
On     our  pil- grim  way,    Go    thou  still  be  -  fore     us    To      the  end-less    dav- 


IL 


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A-.MEN 


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Music  used  by  permission  nf  Novelln  and  Co.,  I. id. 


43 


53 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 

The  Summer  Days  Are  Come  Again 


Samuel  Longfellow,  1S59 


(LAND   OF  REST.    C.  M.  D.) 


Richard  S.  Newman,  1879 


*^=ffi=^ 


1.  The  sum  -  mer  days    are    come      a  -  gain,   With    sun       and  clouds  be  -  tween, 

2.  The  sum  -  mer  days    are     come      a  -  gain;  Once  more      the  glad    eartli  yields 

3.  The  sum  -  mer  days    are     come      a  -  gain;  The     birds     are    on       the      wing; 


i 


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"m 


m. 


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And,  fed  a  -  like  by  sun  and  rain,  The  trees  grow  broad  and  green : 
Her  gold-  en  wealth  of  rip  - 'ning  grain ;  And  breath  of  clo  -  ver  fields, 
God's  prais  -  es,     in      their     lov  -  ing  strain,   Un  -  con  -  scious-ly        they  sing : 


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Spreads  broad  and  green     the  leaf    -    y     tent.     Up  -  on     whose  grass  -  y      floor 

And      deep  - 'ning  shade    of  sum  -  mer  woods,  And  glow      of    sum  -  mer     air, 
We       know     who    giv  -  eth      all        the  good    That  doth    our   cup     o'er  -  brim, 

_•-  .J_       -m-»        -m-       -m-         -m-        -/*-•  -■-         -1 


m 


-».- 


^^=^- 


Our  feet,  too  long  in  cit  -  ies  pent.  Their  free- doni  find  once  more. 
And  wing  -  ing  tho'ts,  and  hap  -  py  moods  Of  love  and  joy  and  prayer. 
For    sum -mer  joy     in     field    and  wood  We      lift     our  song  to    him. 


A  -  MEN. 


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44 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 


The  World  Is  Glad,  the  World  Is  Bright        54 


Julia  Ward  Howe,  1819-1910 
Unisom 


m 


(  AUDUBON.    L.  M.  D.) 

Arranged  from  Lassen 
By  Frederic  Curtis  Butterfield 


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\  -^  \  ::i^  t:\  :^i  ^1  T-\    t:  'It:    I  p  f-    ±\  |:L: 


« 


1.  The      world  is      glad,  the  world  is   l)right,With  sun-ny    day  and  star-lit  night;  The 

2.  When  soft     the    gold -en    autumn  comes,  Whenwin-ter  rules  in    hap-py  homes.I 


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sea-sons  flit  with  wondrous  change,The  earth  holds  treasure  deep  and  strange.  When 
mar-vel    in    the  years  swift  round  How  new  de  -    lights  are     ev    -  er    found.  But 


m^% 


— 1 — 9 — I — ^ 

-*-     -^     -^ 


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1 — m   \   ^  \     »   ■ — m- 


-rf • — s« •— 

I    :::  '    :j:l    :::|    :: 

^    ^     ^    ^ 

Spring's  sweet  o  -  dors    fill     the  air,    My    soul  would  lift   it    -    self  in  pray'r,  By 

dear-er       far      than    aught  I      see,  God's  lov- ing      pres-ence  is     to      me ;  This 


:b«: 


n-d — h-i — ^ 


I 


fer^==^ 


N  -^ 


mm 


s 


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the    sweet  length  of  sum-mer    days  I'd      meas-ure  forth  my     hymn  of  praise, 
makes  the  world  di  -  vine- ly      fair    That  he      is      in      it       eve  -  ry-where.  A-MEN. 


H-fe 


s 


^_ 4-    _J\       1  — m — • 


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From  Universalist  S.  S.  Hymnal.    Words  used  by  permission 


J 


46 


GOD    IN    HIS    WORLD 


55  All  Beautiful  the  March  of  Days 

(SHACKELFORD.    C.  M.  D.) 
Frances  Whitmarsh  Wile,  1878-  Frederick  H.  Cheeswright,  i{ 


^E^N^ 


*: 


1.  All     beau  -  ti  -    ful     the  march      of  days, 

2.  O'er  white   ex  -  pan  -  ses    spark  -  ling  pure 

3.  O       thou   from  whose  un  -  fath  -  omed  law 


As      sea  -  sons  come  and      go ; 
The     ra  -  diant  morns  un  -  fold ; 
The  year     in     beau  -  ty     flows, 


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ft 


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& 


The  hand    that  shaped  the  rose  hath  wrought  The   crys  -  tal      of      the  snow ; 

The     sol  -  emn  splen-  dors  of  the  night        Burn  bright-  er  through  the  cold ; 

Thy  -  self     the      vi  -  sion  pass  -  ing     by          In      crys  -  tal     and      in  rose, 

-^-        -  _  [N       1              I           III! 


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Hath  sent  the  hoar  -  y  frost  of  heaven,  The  flow  -  ing  wa-  ters  sealed, 
Life  mounts  in  eve  -  ry  throb- bing  vein,  Love  deep  -  ens  round  the  hearth, 
Day      un    -    to    day   doth     ut  -   ter  speech,    And  night     to  night  pro  -  claim. 


gi 


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qi=ji: 


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And 
And 
In 


le: 


X  I 


laid    a 

clearer 

ev  -  er- 

I 


si  -  lent    love  -   li  -  ness     On      hill    and  wood  and    field, 
sounds  the      an  -  gel-hymn, '  Good-will     to  men    on     earth.' 
chang- ing  words    of    light.  The   won-der    of      thy   name.      A-men. 


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46 


THE  GOD   OF    LOVE 

There's  a  Wideness  in  God's  Mercy  56 


Frederick  W.  Faber,  1854 


i 


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(WELLESLEY.    8,7,8,7) 

Lizzie  Tourjee  Estabrook,  1878 


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t; 

1.  There 

2.  For 

3-  If 


f^i 


FT 


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sa  wide-ness  in  God's  mer-  cy, 
the  love  of  God  is  broad  -  er 
our  love  were  but  more   sim  -  pie, 


=J: 


Like      the      wide  -  ness     of      the      sea ; 
Than    the      meas-  ure      of    man's  mind ; 
We  should  take    him     at      his     word ; 


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— ^ — 

more  than  lib  -  er  -  ty. 
won-der-ful-  ly    kind, 
sweetness  of    our  Lord. 


There's  a     kind -ness     in      his  jus  -  tice,   Which  is 
And        the  heart  of        the     E  -  ter  -  nal     Is      most 
And        our  lives  would  be     all  sun-  shine  In        the 


A-MEN. 


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ig 


> — H: 


The  King  of  Love  My  Shepherd  Is 

(DOMINUS  REGIT  ME.    8,7,8,7) 


57 


Henry  W.  Baker,  1868 


John  B,  Dykes,  i{ 


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The  King  of  love  my  Shep-herd  is,  Whose  goodness  fail  -  eth  nev  -  er; 
Where  streams  of  liv  -  ing  wa  -  ter  flow,  My  ran-somed  soul  he  lead  -  eth, 
Per  -  verse  and  fool  -  ish  oft  I  strayed, But  yet  in  love  he  sought  me. 
In  death's  dark  vale  I  fear  no  ill  With  thee,  dear  Lord,  l)e  -  side  me; 
And        so  tlirough  all     the   length   of    days,   Thy    good -ness  fail -eth      nev   -  er; 


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I       noth  -  ing  lack    if       I       am    his.      And  he       is    mine  for  -  ev  -  er, 
And  where  the   ver  ■  dant  pas  -  tures  grow,  With  food  ce  -  les  -  tial     feed-eth. 
And    on      hisshoul-der    gen  -  tly    laid,     And  home,  re  -  joic-ing 
Thy   rod     and  staff  my    com  -  fort  still,     Thy  cross  be  -  fore     to 
Good  Shepherd.may    I     sing     thy  praise   Wi'th-in     thy  house  for 


brought  me. 

guide  me. 

ev  -  er.      A-men. 


i=t 


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47 


m 


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THE    GOD   OF    LOVE 


58 


God  of  the  Earth,  the  Sky,  the  Sea 


(PATER   OMNIUM.     L.  M.  With  Refrain  ) 


Samuel  Longfellow,  1864 
Refrain  added 


Henry  J.  E.  Holmes,  1875 


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1.  God  of    the     earth,the  sky,    the     sea,    Mak-er     of     all        a  ■ 

2.  Thy  love   is       in      the    sun-shine's  glow,  Thy  life     is      in      the 

3.  We  feel  thy     calm  at    ev  -  'ning's  hour,  Thy  gran-deur   in      the 


w 

I 

bove, 
quick' 
march 


be  -  low, 
ningair; 
of   night; 


PS 


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—d — '-3^ * — '-1& — ITS 


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Cre  -  a  -  tion  lives  and  moves  in  thee,  Thy  pres-ent  life  through  all  doth  flow. 
When  lightnings  flash  and  storm-winds  blow,There  is  thy  power;  thy  law  is  there. 
Andjwhen  thy  morn  -  ing     breaks  in  power.    We  hear  thy  word, 'Let  there    be  light.' 


ii^ 


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Refrain 


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'  -ts>-. 


We  give  thee  thanksjthy    name  we  sing,  Al-might-y     Fa  -  ther,  heav'nly  King.     A -men. 


-X 


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Music  used  by  pennission  of  H.  J.  E.  Holmes 


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59 


Let  Us  with  a  Gladsome  Mind 


John  Milton,  1624 


(INNOCENTS.    7,7,7,7) 


The  Parish  Choir,  1850 


-t9- 


-irt 


1.  Let      us   with     a      glad  -  some  mind     Praise  the  Lord,  for      he       is 

2.  He     with  all    com-mand  -ing    might.  Filled   the   new-made  world  with 

3.  All  things  liv  -  ing      he       doth  feed;   His       full  hand   sup  -  plies  their 


kind : 
light ; 
need : 


ST. 


rf=^- 


ife 


48 


THE    GOD   OF    LOVE 


Let  Us  with  a  Gladsome  Mind 


\j^  9.      g       m        '     ^ i 


9=9^ 


^ 


For     his  mer-cies  aye    en -dure,        Ev  -  er  faith -ful,   ev  -  er    sure.       A-.mkn. 


There's  Not  a  Bird  with  Lonely  Nest 

(FAITHFULNESS.    L.  M.) 
Baptist  W.  Noel,  (1798- 1873)  George  A.  Mackarren,  1813-1J 


60 


^ 

^^^ 


s: 


p 


(    r^T 


-^ — ^^ 


1.  There's  not         a  bird 

2.  Each  bar  -   ran  crag, 

3.  In  bus  -    y  mart 

4.  And  we,      wher  -     e'er 


with  lone   -   ly 

each  des  -    ert 

and  crowd  -  ed 

our  lot        is 


nest, 
rude, 
street, 
cast, 


In 

Holds 
No 
While 


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i 


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path  -  less  wood    or  moun- 

thee  with  -  in       its  sol    ■ 

less     than   in      the  still 

life,     and  tlio't,  and  feel  - 


tain  crest,  Nor  mean  -  er 

i    -  tude ;  And   thou      dost 

re  -  treat.  Thou, Lord,    art 

ing  last.  Thro'   all       the 


thing,     which  does   not 


bless 
near, 
years. 


gfc 


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the     wan  -drer 
our    souls    to 
in       eve  -  ry 


*=t 


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1^ 


share,  O         God,      in  thy 

there,  Who  makes  his  sol 

bless  With      all        a  par 

place.  Will    bless  thee  for 


pa 
i 

ent's 
thy 

-ft- 


■  ter  -  nal  care. 

■  ta  -  ry  prayer, 
ten  -  der  -    ness. 

bound  -  less  grace.        A  -  men. 


fee 


r 


Mubic  used  by  permission  of  Novcllo  and  Co.,  Ltd, 


49 


THE   GOD   OF    LOVE 


61 


James  Montgomery,  1822 


The  Lord  Is  My  Shepherd 

(POLAND.    11,11,11,11) 


Thomas  Koschat,  1862 


i 


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1.  The 

2.  Thro 

3.  In 

4.  Let 


Lord      is  my     Shep-herd, 

the     val  -  ley  and    shad  -  ow 

the  midst    of  af  -    flic  -  tion 

good  -  ness  and     mer  -  cy, 

I           I  I           I           I 


no 
of 
my 
my 


want  shall  I 
death  tliough  I 
ta  -  ble  is 
boun  -  ti     -    ful 


know, 

stray, 

spread ; 

God, 


^=5a=i 


:4=g^ 


I 

Since 
With 
Still 


ntt    1 

1 

1 

I 

1 

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1 

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J  .     . 

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"^ii"" 

— 4— 

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i-'d-^—. 

— 1 ' 

1 

(^^-J- 

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1 — 

— \ 1           -1- 

i 

^ 

=3     -1    ^T" 

i 

1 H 

feed 
thou 
bless 
fol  - 

in 

art 

-ings 

low 

•         m 

green  pas  - 
my  Guard 
un  -  meas  - 
my  steps 

ture, 

-ian, 

ured 

till 

safe 
no 
my 

fold  -  ed      I       rest ; 
e    -    vil      I       fear; 
cup    run-neth   o'er; 
meet  thee     a  -  bove; 

He     lead 
Thy    rod 
With  per- 
I        seek 

_^ ^ 

-  eth 
shall 

fume 
by 

1 

my 
de    - 
and 
the 

/pW    ^ 

*  _ 

•          r  ■          ' 

1                 ' 

'^1                r 

fl 

i        1 

s 

B  '        ' 

1     m 

1                   ' 

v^  ^^      W 

^ 

^ 

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1          1          1       1 

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' — 1 

^tSf 

'^^ 

1— •— 

— • — 

_, 1 

soul  where  the    still     wa  -  ters  flow,  Re     -     stores  me  when  wandering, 

fend     me,    thy    staff    be      my  stay;  No  harm  can      be  -  fall,  with 

oil      thou     a  -  noint  -  est     my  head ;  Oh,  what  shall      I        ask      of 

path  which  my    fore  -  fa  -  thers  trod,  Thro' the  land    of    their     so -journ. 


re 

my 
thy 
thy 


deems  when  oppressed,  Restores  me  when  wan-dering,    redeems  when  oppressed. 

Com- fort -er     near.      No       harm  can   be  -  fall,  with  my  Com-fort-er  near. 

prov   -   i-dencemore?    Oh,      whatshaH  I      ask     of  thy  prov  -  i-dence more? 

king  -  dom  of     love.      Thro' the  land  ol  their  sojourn,thy  king-dom  of    love.      A -men. 


gt 


-n-  -9- 


^ 


J-r 


f: 


f=i£ 


r~r-r 


60 


f 


THE  GOO   OF    LOVE 

Far  Out  on  the  Desolate  Billow 


62 


(SALUTAS. 
RossiTER  W.  Raymond,  i  840-1 91 8 

-N c ^_     N 


9,  G,  9, 6,  9,  C,  8,  C ) 

Friedrich  Silcher,  1789-1860 


i 


■N — N — <^ 


-N-=^ 


4=f 


^^^ 


l-^*- 


sails  the 
mines  the 
sol  -  dier 
mines  of 


1.  Far     out 

2.  Far  down 

3.  F^orth  in  -   to   the 

4.  Lord,grant  as   we 


on  the   des  -  o  -  late     bil  -  low   The    sail  - 
in   the     earth's  dark  bos  -  om    The   min 
dread  -  ful     bat  -  tie    The  stead 


sail        life's     o  -  cean,  Or    delve 


or 
er 

•fast 
in   its 


sea, 
ore; 
goes; 
woe ; 


f) 

\          |. 

J     ^ 

>^ 

■^        N 

^ 

N 

1              ^ 

pii^ 

/L 

fl^^J     " 

1^ 

1         ^    N        ^1     iL 

■1 

^FJ= 

^    • 

fl       a 

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f 

« 

■c    fo  J    '     ^ 

^ 

5  • 

'      a 

• 

-2  • 

• 

• 

M'-^fl       S     fl       1 

—  ' 

A     -     lone 
Death  lurks 
No      friend 
Or        fight 

-#-       •  • 

with  the 
in    the 

when  he 
in     its 

-•-     -♦- 

night  and 

dark 

lies 
ter  -  ri  - 

-• — « 

the 
be-1 

ble    ( 

-•- 

tern  - 
lind 
dy 
:on  - 

pest, 
him, 

■  ing, 
flict 

Where  count 
And     hides 
His      eyes 
This     com  - 

1 

-less      dan-gers 

in  the   rocks  be 

to        kiss    and 

fort     all       to 

jO  J    ^ 

-J-.  -m- 

U^ 

fore. 

close. 

know. 

fm\' 

i        r 

1           B           S 

f 

0    ¥     '\          d 

' 

^-^'    i_ 

U             '                   ^ 

C  '    <   *i 

^_^     If 

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1             XJ^XJ                      ' 

9  •    m   ^ 

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u 

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M 


m 


i — r 


nev  -  er  a  -  lone  is  the  Chris- tian,  Who  lives  by  faith  and  prayer; 

nev  -  er  a  -  lone  is  the  Chris- tian.  Who  lives  by  faith  and  prayer; 

nev  -  er  a  -  lone  is  the  Chris- tian,  Who  lives  by  faith  and  prayer; 

nev  -  er  a  -  lone  is  the  Chris-  tian,  Who  lives  by  faith  and  prayer ; 


Yet 
Yet 
Yet 
That 


^:=^ 


^ 


^     N 


=?t=^ 


^ 


^=1: 


n-  A^^ 


J ^-^ 


]Ef 


?E£ 


s 


•  d  • 


4=t 


For  God     is     a    friend  un  -  fail   -    ing,  And  God     is      eve  -  ry   -  where. 

4  -m-    -•-    ■  N  _       .        !       N  -*-        ^ 


J=^ 


^_^^jl 


3t=t 


A-MEN. 


:li=*=^c 


r 


^m 


r-^ 


B!^ 


51 


THE  GOD   OF    LOVE 


63  Grander  Than  Ocean's  Story 

(GOD'S  LOVE.    7,  G,7,6,D.) 
William  F.  Sherwin,  1826-188S  William  F.  Sherwin,  1826-1888 


li^ 


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fe 


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1.  Grand -er  than    o  -  cean's  sto    -    ry,     Or      songs    of       for  -  est 

2.  Dear  -  er  than   an    -  y     friend  -  ship     Our      tru  -   est    com-rades 

3.  Rich  -  er  than    all  earth's  treas  -  ure,     The  wealth    my   soul      re    - 


'E^^ 


trees ; 
show; 
ceives ; 


S-4 ^=i^=it: 


4=M 


ri 


^=? 


^ 


^ 


J I 


t=i: 


-gj- 


"p ^' 


t 


Pur    -    er    than  breath  of  morn  -  ing, 

Stron  -  ger  than    all       the  yearn  -  ing 

Bright  -  er    than  roy  -   al  jew  -  els 

J^ — # • •- 


Or  eve-ning's  gen  -  tie  breeze; 
A  moth  -  er's  heart  may  know ; 
The  crown  that      Je  -  sus     gives ; 


f= 


^^ 


:^=^ 


-gj- 


-Kt 


i 


-s- 


\<5^ 


Clear  -   er    than  moun-  tain     ech  -  oes  Ring    out  from  peaks  a    -    bove, 

Deep  -  er    than  earth's foun  -  da  -  tions,  And      far  a  -   bove  all    thought; 

Won-drous  the   con  -  de  -  seen-  sion,  And    grace  be  -  yond  de  -  gree; 

-        -        -  ♦         -f-      "^i 


^fcr? 


?ie 


:t5N= 


^ 


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^ 


^^^a 


sa 


u- 


^■=K 


ri- 


A-MEN. 


Rolls     on    the    glo  -  rious    an  -  them     Of   God's    e    -    ter  -  nal     love. 
Broad  -  er  than  heaven's  high  arch  -es —  The  love      that  Christ  has  brought. 
I        would  be     ev   -  er       sing -ing      The  love      of  Christ    to      me. 


is 


:fef=^ 


3^E 


m 


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*=*: 


f=^" 


f- 


THE   WORD    OF   GOD 


O  Word  of  God  Incarnate 


64 


(AURELIA.    7,6,7,6,  D.) 


William  Walsham  How,  1867 


S^3^^ 


Samuel  S.  Wesley,  1864 

\ 1 


^M= 


-iSt- 


O      Word     of     God      in  -   car  -    nate, 
The  Church  from  her    dear    Mas    -     ter 
It       float  -  eth     like       a       ban    -    ner 
O       make    thy  Church,dear  Sav   -    iour, 


O      Wis  -  dom  from     on     high, 
Re-ceived   the     gift      di   -  vine, 
Be  -  fore   God's  host     un  -  furled ; 
A      lamp    of       pur  -  est     gold, 


i=i 


#=*: 


I 


i2* 


t^f^ 


^ 


e=t 


=1: 


-c*- 


O     Truth 
And  still 
It      shin  - 
To    bear 


un-changed,  un 
that    light    she 
eth      like 
be  -  fore 


a 

the 


chang 
lift    ■ 
bea 


■  ing, 

eth 

con 

tions 


1^9 


O  Light  of 
O'er  all  the 
A  -  bove  the 
Thy    true   light, 


our    dark 
earth    to 
dark -ling 

as       of 


sky; 
shine, 
world : 

old. 


ffi 


i-r-4- 


4^-4- 


& 


3EES 


-^ 


We  praise  thee    for      the       ra    -  diance  That  from      the    hal  -  lowed  page, 

It  is        the    gold  -  en  cas    -     ket  Where  gems    of  truth     are    stored; 

It  is        the    chart    and  com  -   pass  That    o'er     life's surg  -  ing      sea, 

O  teach     thy    wan-dering     pil  -  grims  By        this      their  path      to       trace, 


lit 


^ 


P=^^ 


^ 


SD 


r-i 


to 
ing 
to 
to 


age. 
Word, 
thee, 
face. 


A       Ian  -  tern     to      our    foot  -  steps.  Shines  on    from    age 
It        is       the  heaven-drawn  pic  -  ture    Of    Christ,  the      liv  - 
"Mid  mists  and  rocks  and    dark-  ness,  Still  guides,  O    Christ, 
Tilljclouds  and  dark -ness    end   -    ed,    They  see    thee    face 

*        -        -       -^        -       ^ 0 .         -I         -I 


A-MEN. 


5^ 


ytpd 


^ 


63 


65 


THE    WORD    OF   GOD 

Thy  Word  Is  Like  A  Garden,  Lord 


Edwin  Hodder,  iS68 


(SERAPH.    C.  M.D.) 


Gottfried  W.  Fink,  1842 


^^ 


:i=* 


^ 


-GT-r- 


^=r 


1.  Thy  Word   is     like 

2.  Thy  Word   is     like 

3.  O,        may     I     love 

i ^_ 


a  gar  -  den, Lord,  With  flow  -  ers  bright  and  fair; 

a  star   -    ry  host:    A  thou- sand   rays     of    light 

thy  pre  -  cious  Word, May  I        ex  -  plore   the  mine, 

^         -           _             m              -  -          f^         ^            •          ^. 


T— T 


i 


r 


^3^ 


-z^ 


I 

And  eve  -  ry  one  who  seeks  may  pluck  A  love  -  ly  clus  -  ter  there. 
Are  seen  to  guide  the  trav  -  el  -  er,  And  make  his  path  -way  bright. 
May      I       its      fra  -  grant     flow  -  ers  glean.  May    light   up  -  on      me     shine. 


f: 


J 


y 


r 


-fl — •- 


^^ 


-^-l»— ^ 


I 

Thy  Word  is  like  a  deep,  deep  mine ;  And  jew  -  els  rich  and  rare 
Thy  Word  is  like  an  ar  -  mo  -  ry,  Where  sol  -  diers  may  re  -  pair; 
O,      may      I       find     my     ar  -  mor  there,  Thy   Word  my    trust  -  y       sword; 


it 


^ 


f^R^ 


Are  hid -den  in  its  might  -  y  depths  For  eve  -  ry  search -er  there. 
And  find,  for  life's  long  bat  -  tie-  day,  All  need  -  ful  weap  -ons  there. 
I'll    learn  to     fight  with   eve  -  ry    foe       The  bat  -  tie      of     the    Lord. 


A-MEN. 


THE   WORD   OF   GOD 


Sing  Them  Over  Again  to  Me 


66 


Philip  P.  Bliss,  1838-1876 

i;      I         K       K      N 


(WORDS  OF   LIFE.     Irresular) 


Philip  P.  Bliss,  1838-1876 


^ 


E3 


« m tf ^- 

J  J        J       ^ 


^ — 4-    ^.      '^-0-  -^    -^ — * — ^^ 
u 

1.  Sing      them     o  -  ver      a  -  gain       to     me,     Won -der -ful   words     of 

2.  Christ,    the    bless  -  ed    One,  gives      to      all       Won -der -ful   words    of 

3.  Sweet  -  ly      ech  -  o      the     gos   -  pel    call,     Won-der-ful    words    of 


life, 
life, 
life, 


^     ^    ^  ^ 


ii: 


r^—\— 

N- 

\— 

-^ 

— M 

H — r^ — M 

1^ 

— ^ h- 

— fv- 

1 

Am            -'          -          ■          -^ 

m             ■           ' 

f'\\        • 

^ 

^ 

; 

•■ 

M 

■  • 

^     ■!' 

■ 

■ 

y  \)         \           ;           ;         J           ' 

1              ; 

J          ~            :            1             : 

• 

Let 
Sin   - 
Of    - 
1 

• 

me 

ner, 

fer 

m 

more 
list 
par  - 

^ 

of 

to 

don 

^ 

•       • 

their  beau  - 
the      lov  - 
and  peace 

'0- 

ty 

ing 
to 

see, 
call, 
all, 

Won  -  der  ■ 
Won  -  der 
Won  -  der  - 

ful  words 
ful  words 
ful  words 

-0- 

of 
of 
of 

life, 
life, 
life. 

{m\'^     ^ 

p 

m 

^  " 

^ 

P          m         m  • 

*! '  '  * 

vt)'^   r 

I 

m         *        '  ' 

S          S          S          S           8 

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s  • 

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s    • 

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!               1 

\             '              ' 

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i/ 

1 

V 

1 

Words  of 

life     and 

beau    - 

ty, 

Teach 

me 

faith   and 

du     - 

;ty; 

All        so 

free  -  ly 

giv    - 

en 

Woo  - 

ing 

us         to 

heav    - 

en, 

Je    -    sus. 

on    -    ly 

Sav  - 

lour 

Sane    - 

ti    - 

fy        for   - 

ev     - 

er, 

1            N 

!          h 

J 

1 

J 

N 

1          ^ 

J 

1 

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•         • 

0  '             P  ' 

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\^J^       WW, 

1 

U 

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1 

1 

i 


1^    Refrain 


J=l=l: 


O*'^/!  m         m         m  » 

Beau  -  ti  -  ful  words,  won  -  der  -  ful  words, Won  -  der  -  ful  words     of 

-f--^-#--^'-P--P--P--#-'-^-^--#-  .' 


lifeT 


■y- 


^ 


?3BE| 


T-i|— J 


^    u    1/ — r 

Beau  -  ti  -  ful  words,  won-der-ful  words,  Won-der-ful  words  of       life 


A-MEN. 


5^ 


^       0       ^ 

1/     t/     U 


l±il 


ii 


56 


67 


THE    WORD    OF    GOD 

Break  Thou  the  Bread  of  Life 


Mary  A.  Lathbury,  1877 


(BREAD  OF  LIFE.    C,4,0,4,D.) 


William  F.  Sherwin,  1877 


4=g; 


1.  Break   thou   the    bread  of       life,       Dear     Lord,    to       me,        As      thou  didst 

2.  Bless     thou   the    truth,  dear   Lord,     To  me,      to       me,        As      thou  didst 


^ 


=^ 


W- 


-^ 


3 


2 


-<5>- 


-s^- 


-G^- 


sea;      Be    -    yond    the       sa  -  cred  page 
lee ;      Then    shall     all    bond  -  age  cease, 


JZ- 


break   the  loaves    Be  -  side 
bless     the  bread     By      Gal 


the 


^ 


^  rfst       H  =^: 


-7^ 


rm-- 


:gfe V 


-75t 


1^1  I  \        - 

I       seek  thee.  Lord ;    My    spir  -  it  pants  for  thee,    O       liv  -  ing  Word  ! 

AU     fet-ters    fall;       And     I   shall  find  my  peace.  My   All   -   in  -  all.         A-men. 


SI 


':ti 


m 


Ji — ^- 


:^c=)c 


r^ 


68 


Isaac  Watts,  17 19 


Our  God,  Our  Help  in  Ages  Past 

(ST.  ANNE.    CM.) 


William  Croft,  1708 


-^^ 


1.  Our 

2.  Be  - 
3-  A 

4.  Our 


li3E 


God,   our  help      in 

fore    the  hills     in 

thou-  sand  a  -  ges 

God,    our  help     in 

^ — ,  T     \- 


* 


a  -  ges  past.  Our  help  for   years    to 

or  -  der  stood,  Or  earth  re-ceivedher 

in  thy  sight  Are  like  an      eve  -  ning 

a   -  ges  past,  Our  help  for   years    to 


-F m •- 


come, 
frame, 
gone; 
come, 

rj  •   ■ 


r 


56 


THE    HOLY    SPIRIT 


l#=^ 

F=J= 

Our 

God,  Our  Help  in 

J      !      J        II 

Ages  Past 

I 

h=r4H 

Our 

From 
Short 

Be 

1 

— 1 — 

1 — •— 

shel 
ev  - 
as 

thou 

— ^ « J    '    •  . p i — 

ter  from  the    storm -y      blast, 

er- last- ing    thou   art     God, 

the  watch  that  ends  the     night 

our  guard  while  life  shall     last, 

--#        • J — . — . m ik. 

-d- 

-9- 

And 
To 
Be  - 
And 

hs— 

our      e  -  ter  - 
end  -  less  years 
fore    the     ris  - 
our      e  -   ter  - 

1 *- — •— 

nal  home, 
the  same, 
ing    sun. 
nal  home. 

1 
— ^ — 1  w.  . — 1 

A-MEN. 

T   ^    ^    |t 

p-^ 

— m — 

=f=r=r= 

h?— f— r~ 

-^ 

8  ;  i 

— F — 
1 

c>  • 

^^ 

^-r- 

-J — 1^— 

-f — 1 — \ — 

—i- 

q=p 

Ljl_J 

J_J 1 — u 

Holy  Spirit,  Truth  Divine 


Samuel  Longfellow,  1S64 


( HAVEN. 


69 


Edwin  H.  Lemare,  1889 


^m 


5 


-z?- 


1.  Ho 

2.  Ho 

3.  Ho 

4.  Ho 


zf- 


ly  Spir  -  it, 

ly  Spir  -  it, 

ly  Spir  -  it, 

ly  Spir  -  it, 


Truth  di  -  vine, 

Love  di  -  vine, 

Power  di  -  vine, 

Joy  di  -  vine, 


Dawn      up    -    on  this 

Glow     with  -    in  this 

Fill        and     ner\'e  this 

Glad  -   den      thou  this 


^M 


-g 


J: 


-O- 


5^r^- 


^- 


i 


te: 


J=. 


I? 


s 


'^r 


Sr- 


I 

soul 
heart 
will 
heart 

I 


of 
of 
of 
of 


mine ; 
mine ; 
mine ; 
mine; 


Word  of  God, 

Kin     -  die  eve 

By  tliee  may 

In  the  des 


and 
ry 
I 

ert 


'^  •  -ta- 
in -  ward  Light, 
high  de  -  sire  ; 
strong  -  ly  live, 
ways  I        sing, 


-«>- 


Iffi^EI*^ 


-tS"-^ 


t^ 


J^ 


t 


-r>r 


-z?- 


T 


^ 


^ 


MEN. 


tJ 


Wake 
Per      - 
Brave    - 
'  Spring, 


my 
isn 

ly 
o 


spir 
self 
bear. 
Well, 


it, 

in 
and 
for 


clear 
thy 
no 
ev 


my  sight 
pure        fire, 

bly  strive, 

er  spring! 


m, 


-O- 


t- 


Music  usetl  by  permission  uf  liduin  it.  Lcniare 


67 


THE    HOLY    SPIRIT 


70 


Gracious  Spirit,  Dwell  with  Me 


Thomas  T.  Lynch,  1855 


(BREAD  OF  HEAVEN.     7,7,7,7,7,7) 


William  D.  Maclagan,  1SS5 


^-- 


Ei: 


1.  Gra    - 

2.  Truth 

3.  Might 

4.  Ho     - 


cious     Spir 
ful  Spir 


::±^ 


J: 


Spir 
Spir 


It, 

it, 
it, 
it, 


dwell  with 

dwell  with 

dwell  with 

dwell  with 


me ; 
me; 
me; 
me; 


I  my  -  self  would 

I  my  -  self  would 

I  my   -  self  would 

I  my  -  self  would 


^ 


i 


f 


-^ 


gra    -    cious 
truth    -    ful 
might    -    y 
ho       -       ly 

^ k.- 


be; 
be; 
be, 
be; 


And, 
And, 
Might 
Sep 


with     words  that  help  and  heal, 

wis  -  dom  kind  and  clear, 

so  as           to  pre  -    vail 

rate  from  sin,          I  would 


with 

y 


^ 


^ 


^ 


H^ 


Would  thy  life 

Let  thy  life 

Where  un  -      aid 

Choose  and  cher 


f? 


^^ 


in      mme        re 
in      mine        ap 


—?si— 

veal ;      And, 
pear;      And, 


with  ac  -  tions 
with  ac  -  tions 
er  by  a 


ed      man      must       fail;      Ev       -      er 

ish        all     things     good,      And  what  -    ev    -     er 


^± 


^^r- 


^ 


^t 


bold      and     meek.  Would    for  Christ  my       Sav   ■ 

broth  -  er    -     ly,  Speak     my  Lord's     sin   -    cer 

might  -  y       hope  Press    -  ing  on  and      bear 

I            can        be  Give        to  him  who      gave 


ing 
me 


speak. 

ty- 

up. 
thee. 


A-  MEN. 


^ 


Id? 


~^- 


W=f- 


-(^ 


-t^ 


f=f 


68 


f- 


NATIVITY 


Joy  to  the  World!    the  Lord  Is  Come  71 


Isaac  Watts,  17 19 

ii-  I ^ 


(ANTIOCH.    CM.) 
Arranged  from  George  Frederick  Handel's  Messiah,  1742 
by  Lowell  Mason,  1830 

^---^ > ^-l — \ ^-r— J h  I  J_ 


^ 


1.  Joy       to       the  world  !  the    Lord      is   come;     Let    earth     re  -  ceive  her   King; 

2.  Joy       to       tlie  world!  the    Sav  -  iour  reigns;  Let     men  their  songs  em -ploy; 

3.  He      rules    the  world  with  truth    and  grace,    And  makes  the      na  -  tions  prove 


-A 


m 


m^^ 


-y- 


^ 


m 


i 


s 


Let         eve 
While    fields 
The        glo 


and 


heart 

floods, 

of 


pre    - 
rocks, 
his 


pare 
hills, 
right 


him 
and 
eous 


room, 
plains 
ness, 


5-tt^-^— =5 


m 


^ 


f=«^ 


^=r 


^ 


1 -I 1 m~ 

-•-  -•-  -•-      • 


And  heaven  and  na  -  ture  sing, 
Re  -  peat  the  sound  -  ing  joy, 
And     won  -  ders     of       his        love, 


And  heaven  and  na  -  ture 
Re  -  peat  the  sound  -  ing 
And      won  -  ders      of        his 


-#T«5^ 


And  heaven    and        na    -    ture  sing, 

Re       -       peat        the      sound  -  ing  ioy, 

And  won    -  ders        of         his  love, 


And 

Re 

And 


lis 


^ 


:^ 


r 


sing, 

joy. 

love, 


And    heaven,  and     heaven 
Re    -  peat.         re  -  peat 
And      wonders,and     won 


r 


and  na  -  ture  sing, 
the  sound  -  ing  joy. 
ders    of       his      love. 


n 


A -MEN. 

I 


rr=^ 


f 


heaven  and 


na    -  ture         sing, 


peat       tlie    sound  -  ing 


dtrs 


una  -  mg  loy, 

of        his  love, 


69 


NATIVITY 


72 


Hark!  the  Herald  Angels  Sing 


( MENDELSSOHN.    7,  7,  7, 7,  D.    With  Refrain ) 


Charles  Wesley,  1739 


Arranged  from  Felix  Mendelssohn,  1840 

J — I — I — ^ 


S^ 


-^ ^ *' a 

1.  Hark!  the   her  -    aid      an  -gels  sing, 

2.  Christ,  by  high   -  est  heaven   a  -  dored, 

3.  Hail,    the  heav'n- born  Prince  of  Peace! 


'  Glo  -  ry  to  the  new  -  born  King  ; 
Christ, the  ev  -  er-  last-  ing  Lord! 
Hail,  the    Sun     of  Right-eous  -  ness ! 


^tF*— I 1 h- 


^ 


:£=& 


^ 


1      I      r 


r 


r 


— i- 


Peace  on    earth. 
Come,  De  -  sire 
Light  and      life 


and  mer  -  cy 
of    Na  -  tions, 
to     all       he 


mild,       God  and    sin  - 
come.      Fix      in      us 
brings,     Risen  with  heal 


1-*-       f 
ners     rec   -  on  -  ciled  I ' 
thy    hum  -  ble  home. 
-  ing       in       his   wings ; 


m 


^ 


:#P: 


i 


£ 


t=J 


Joy  -  ful,  all  ye  na  -  tions,  rise. 
Veiled  in  flesh  the  God -head  see; 
Mild     he     lays     his    glo  -  ry       by, 


Join  the  tri  - 
Hail  th"  In-car  - 
Born  that   man 


Si 


4JJ. 


M 


^ 


umph  of      the       skies; 
nate  De    -    i    -    ty, 
no  more    may      die, 


=ic: 


£: 


i 


e 


^ 


^ — ^ — r 


M 


With  th'an-gel  -  ic  host  pro -claim, 
Pleased  as  man  with  men  to  dwell ; 
Born      to    raise   the     sons     of     earth. 


Christ  is  born 
Je  -  sus,  our 
Born      to     give 


f    f    f    f  if 


4=1- 


J.-  J.- 


in     Beth  -  le  -  hem ! ' 
Em  -  man  -  u    -    el  I 
them    sec  -  ond  birth ; 


:^^ 


It 


i 


Refrain 


t=i 


S 


l\ 


l=ss 


-^ 


75- 


^^•^ 


r 


3 


Hark !  the    her  -  aid    an  -  gels  sing. 


Glo 


m 


I 
ry 

I 


to       the  new-born  King ! '  A-men. 


^ 


^ 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  nnd  Co.,  Ktd. 


60 


NATIVITY 


Angels,  from  the  Realms  of  Glory 


73 


(REGENT  SQUARE. 

James  Montgomery,  i8i6 


With  Refrain) 


Henry  Smart,  1867 


"^ 


i 


$ 


f 


—9 ig 

1.  An   -    gels,    from  the    realms  of      glo 

2.  Shcp- herds,     in  the     fields  a  -   bid 

3.  Sa    -    ges,    leave  your     con  -  tem  -  pla 


ry,  Wing  your  flight  o'er 
ing,  Watch  -  ing  o'er  your 
tions,  Bright  -  er         vi   -  sions 


4.  Saints   be  -   fore       the 


al 


tar    bend  -  ing,    Watch  -  ing      long 


^i^iES 


J: 


^^ 


^ 


zr 


all  the       earth ;      Ye 

flocks    by       night,        God 


beam 


far; 


Seek 


hope     and       fear,         Sud  - 


1^ 

who 
with 
the 
den 


sang 
man 
great 

•   ly 


ere     - 
is 
De    - 


a    -  tion's     sto    -    ry, 

now  re   -    sid    -    ing, 

sire  of        na  -    tions, 

the       Lord,  de  -  scend   -  ing. 


5± 


m 


M 


Refrain 


0    1-1        1 

1^ 

1 

^ 

, 

J  .[>       \                                  \      \ 

1 

1      J             J           1             1 

\      d  '           d             !               1 

\^       • 

m 

J 

•     • 

f) 

1 

J 

J 

f 

J 

\  ,J                                   ^. 

* 

ha           '^ 

m  • 

• 

• 

0 

1/        s 

• 

0 

P 

^*           i 

\ 

Now 

pro 

claim 

Mes    - 

si    - 

ah's      birth : 

Come 

and 

wor  - 

ship, 

Yon 

-    der 

shines 

the 

in    - 

fant       light; 

Ye 

have 

seen 

his 

na    - 

tal         star : 

In 

J 

his 

tem    - 

pie 

shall 

-•- 

ap    -    pear : 

-•- 

(m\'    K        #             >' 

1           1             f* 

s  • 

^ 

s 

^\P h 



L      L 

■^ 

— F ' F F 

^^t? 1 

— i — 

• 

' — 

—I" 1" 

— 1 1/ \ \ 

1 

1 

r 

1 

1 

te^ 


Wor  -  ship  Christ,     the       new  -  born    King. 

I  r     ■    ^  ^-t     ,t — - — ^- 


-s>-zt- 


A-MEN. 


^m 


Come     and     wor  -  ship. 


fe 


61 


NATIVITY 


74 


It  Came  Upon  the  Midnight  Clear 


Edmund  H.  Sears,  1S50 


(CAROL.     C.M.D.) 


Richard  S.  Willis,  1850 


J— J — m- 


■wt—». 


3ij^=i|: 


1.  It       came     up-    on     the    mid  -  night  clear,  That     glo  -  rious   song  of      old, 

2.  Still  through  the      clo  -  ven  skies    they  come.  With    peace-ful      wings  un  -  furled: 

3.  And     ye,       be  -  neath  life's  crush- ing    load,    Whose  forms  are    hend-ing     low, 

4.  For       lo!     the       days  are     has-tening    on,     By        proph-et  -  bards  fore- told, 


^ 


i=t 


d?fiit 


a 


^^^ 


--^1 


-^> — N- 


r 


^ 


From    an  -gels  bend -ing  near     the    earth,  To      touch  their  harps  of  gold: 

And      still    their  heaven-ly    mu    -  sic    floats   O'er      all      the  wea  -  ry  world : 

Who    toil        a   -  long    theclimb-ing     way,    With  pain  -  ful  steps  and  slow, — 

When,with     the  ev    -    er  -  cir  -  cling  years  Comes  round  the  age      of  gold ; 


-^^ 


^ 


±=± 


r 


-^ — =^ — i^«-tlj— ^5 — ^=# 


'Peace    on       the  earth,good- will     to   men,  From  heaven's all-gra-cious 

A      -      bove      its  sad      and      low  -  ly  plains  They  bend    on      heavenly 

Look     now,  for  glad    and    gold  -  en  hours  Come  swift  -  ly       on       the 

When  peace  shall  o    -     ver      all      the  earth  Its  an  -  cient   splen-dors 


King;' 
wing, 
wing; 
fling, 


n 


zfc 


a 


-f*i»- 


fct 


i 


^mm 


i 


^^=4 


r^ 


^^ 


The  world    in      sol  -  emn  still  -  ness  lay      To      hear  the  an  -  gels 

And     ev  -  er     o"er     its    Ba  -  bel  sounds  The  bless  -  ed  an  -  gels 

O       rest     be  -  side    the  wea  -  ry   road,   And    hear  the  an  -  gels 

And    the  whole  world  give  back  the  song    Which  now  the  an  -  gels 


sing, 
sing. 

sing, 
sing. 


A-MEN. 


NATIVITY 


In  the  Lonely  Midnight 


75 


i 


(LONELY  MIDNIGHT.    6,6,6,5,  D.) 

Theodore  Chickering  Williams,  1855-1915  Alonzo  P.  Howard,  1838-1902 

Unison 


i>:a3^=±=t 


r^H^ 


1.  In  the  lonely      mid-  night    On     the  win-try      hill, 

2.  Though  in    David's     cit     -     y        An -gels  sing  no      more, 

3.  Though  the  child  of      Ma    -    ry,      Sent  from  heaven  on  high, 


:j: 


Shep-herds  heard  the 
Love  makes  an-gel 
In        his  manger 


i: 


it: 


:^ 


-24=^ 


5: 


-^4 


r^—r 


-tL 


TT 


^i=^ 


an  -  gels 

mu  -  sic 

era  -  die 

I  I 


Sing  -  ing,  *  Peace,good  -  will.' 
On    earth's  dark  -est       shore ; 
May    no     Ion  -  ger       lie. 


^ ^ — ^ 

Lis  -  ten,     O      ye     wea  -  ry, 

Tho'  no  heaven-ly     glo    -  ry 

Love  is     King  for  -  ev    -  er, 


£ 


:$z 


-^ 


;2:z 


r^f 


i 


-w-mJ 


i^g-^ 


-?s^ 


3t: 


-«-  ^ 


-*-  T?-  -s^  -*-  -^   -5-  -g- 

To      the  angels'  song,        Un-to   you  the    tid   -  ings     Of  great  joy  be-long. 

Meet  your  wondering  eyes,    Love  can  make  your  dwelling  Bright  as  par-a-dise. 

Tho' the  proud  world  scorn;  If      ye   tru-ly    seek     him,  Christ  your  King  is  born.A-MEN. 

-^  -  m    _« a «_    »       _J_ 


idt 


±. 


^D 


:t^ 


f- 


Copyright,  The  Beacon  Press 


5 


A  Thousand  Years  Have  Come 


( CAROL ) 


I  A  thousand  years  have  come  and  gone, 

And  near  a  thousand  more. 
Since  happier  light  from  heaven  shone 

Than  ever  shone  before, 
And  in  the  hearts  of  old  and  young 

A  joy  most  joyful  stirred. 
That  sent  such  news  from  tongue  to  tongue 

As  ears  had  never  heard. 


76 


63 


And  we  are  glad,  and  we  will  sing, 

As  in  the  days  of  yore ; 
Come  all,  and  hearts  made  ready  bring, 

To  welcome  back  once  more 
The  day  when  first  on  wintry  earth 

A  summer  change  began. 
And,  dawnmg  in  a  lowly  birth, 

Uprose  the  Light  of  man. 

Thomas  T.  Lynch,  1868 


NATIVITY 


77  The  First  Noel  the  Angel  Did  Say 

Traditional,  1833 


^ 


(THE   HRST  NOEL.     Irregular) 

Sandy's  Christmaa  Carols,  1833 


m: 


^ 


■7^ 


'^ti 


^i=* 


r" 


r 


I.  The        first        No    -    el        the      an -gel   did       say        Was  to  cer- tain  poor 


2.  They  look 

3.  And  by 

4.  This  star 

5.  Then  en 


ed 
the 
drew 
tered 


up  and      saw 

light  of        that 

nigh  to        the 

in  those  wise 

-<s^  _  .  -" — 


a  star 
same  star, 
north  -  west, 
men     three, 


Shin-ing  in  the 

Three  wise  -  men 
O'er  Beth  -  le  - 
Full        rev  -  er-ent  ■ 


n 


^ 


te^ 


r 


shep-herds  in  fields  as   they  lay ; 
east,  be  -  yond     them  far, 

came        from  coun   -   try    far ; 
hem  it     took        its    rest, 


ly 


In  fields  where  they  lay    keep- 

And  to  the  earth  it       gave 

To  seek  for    a  king  was  their 

And  there  it  did  both  stop 


up  -  on  the  knee,       And      of     -     fered     there,     in      his 


-J: 


_ri 


-^—d- 


-P-    -#-    -^ 


ingtheir 

great 

in    - 

and 

pres  - 

r\ 


£3 


I 


-^- 


-s>- 


^7S 

so      deep, 
and    night 

it      went, 
sus      lay. 
in   -  cense. 


sheep,      On      a 
light.        And 


ex- 


tent, 
stay, 
ence, 

-fSZ- 


And   to 

Right 

Their 


cold   win  -  ter's 

so         it  con 

fol  -  low  the 

o    -     ver  the 

gold,  and 


^^ 


night  that 

tin  -  ued    both 
star  wher 


place 
myrrh, 

J 


was 
day 
ev  -  er 
where      Je 
and        frank    - 


4^ 


1=^ 


64 


NATIVITY 


Refrain 


The  First  Noel  the  Angel  Did  Say 


^ 


i 


^ 


#^ 


5S 


^ 


St 


ffifl 


No -el,       No  -  el,    No -el,     No  -  el,      Born  is  the    King  of   Is-  ra-el.       Amen. 


s^^-^^ 


-<2-vs> 


!y 


s 


All  My  Heart  This  Night  Rejoices 


(STELLA.    8, G, 6,  8, 6,6) 
Paul  Gerhardt,  1656 
Translated  by  Catherine  Winkworth,  1858 


78 


Horatio  W.  Parker,  1893 


4* 


S 


*  *.   r 


~r~r 


r 


1.  All        my    heart  this  night      re-  joic  -  es,  As         I  hear,      far 

2.  Hark!   a     voice  from  yon  -  der  man  -  ger,  Soft   and  sweet,  doth 

3.  Come,then,    let       us     has  -   ten   yon -der:  Here  let  all,     great 

4.  Thee,  dear  Lord,  with  heed      I'll  cher  -  ish,  Live     to  thee,      and 


and 

en  - 

and 

with 


near, 
treat : 
small, 
thee 


E 


^ 


5rM=« 


1 


m 


b\    r 


j^ 


i 


'   •   s 


l^B 


Sweet  -  est  an  -  gel 
*  Flee  from  woe  and 
Kneel  in  awe  and 
Dy     -    ing,  shall    not 


I  01 

voic 

dan 

won 

per 


es;' Christ  is  born,' their  choirs  are  sing  -  ing, 
ger;  Breth-ren,  come;from  all  doth  grieve  you, 
der;  Love  him  who  with  love  is  yearn -ing, 
ish;  But     shall  dwell    with  thee      for  -   ev  -    er, 


f: 


-^ 


-^ m—d- 


Ttl-J^ 


-J^ 


-zt 


Till  the  air  eve  -  ry  -  where  Now    with    joy  is  ring-   ing. 

You  are  freed ;  all      you    need  I  will   sure  -  ly  give      you.' 

Hail  the  Star,  that   from     far  Bright  with  hope  is  burn  -  ing. 

Far  on  high,       in      the      joy  That    can      al    -  ter  nev    -    er. 


Musk  copyri(;htcJ  by  Iluratio  W.  Parker.     Used  by  permission 


66 


-<S— 2?- 


A-MEN. 


^ 


NATIVITY 


79 


O  Come,  All  Ye  Faithful 


(ADESTE  FIDELES.     Irregular) 
Latin  Hymn,  17th  Century 
Translated  by  Frederick  Oakeley,  184  i  Wade's  Cantus  Diversi,  1751 

4 1 — U  ■       ■ 


=1= 


-sj- 


O 


mm 


come 
Sing, 
Yea, 


,  all  ye  faith-  ful,  joy-ful  and  tri-umph-ant,  O  come  ye,  O 
choirs  of  an  -  gels,  sing  in  ex  -  ul  -  ta  -  tion,  O  sing,  all  ye 
Lord,  we  greet    thee,  born  this  hap-py  morn-ing,      O      Je  -  sus,   to 


^ 


^ 


it#ir 


f— r 


A 


-^ 


* 


^ 


m 


come  ye 
cit-i-zens 
thee    be 


to 
of 

all 


Beth  - 
heaven 
glo     - 


ry 


hem;  Come  and  be  -  hold  him  born  the  King  of 
bove ;  Glo  -  ry  to  God,  all  glo  -  ry  in  the 
given ;  Word    of     the     Fa  -  ther,   now    in  flesh  ap  - 


J. 


Refrain 


-7^ 


-^ 


an   -    gels ;      O  come,  let    us     a  -  dore    hnn,     O  come,  let    us      a  -  dore  him, 
high  -  est ; 


pear  -  mg ; 


-ff-      -S-. 


-(S2_ 


-5^- 


^ 


O 


m 


^ 


r 


'^ 


^^ 


-g*- 


come,  let      us 


t 


a   -    dore 

I 


him,        Christ, 


—i^—n--\ 


fl 


the   Lord.  A-men. 


n 


f 


66 


-^-■a-  - 


NATIVITY 


0  Little  Town  of  Bethlehem 


80 


Phillips  Brooks,  1868 


(ST.  LOUIS.    8,6.8,6,7,6,8,0 


w. 


^^ 


-U4- 


Lewis  H.  Redner,  1868 


^ 


«« 


J^^U-^-i 


*=4 


3t=* 


1"^ 


r 


1.  O         lit  -   tie    town     of  Beth-le-hem,  How    still      we      see  thee     lie  I 

2.  For  Christ    is      born     of  Ma      -      ry,  And     gath  -  ered    all        a  -  bove, 

3.  How    si  -  lent  -  ly,  how  si-  lent  -  ly  The     won  -  drousgift  is     given  1 

4.  O        ho  -   ly     Child     of  Beth-le-hem,  De  -  scend    to         us,  we     pray; 


'^att 


m 


■¥=p=^ 


n^ 


1r-^—p 


^ 


-»- 


i 


W^ 


J— •— » 


A    -    bove   thy  deep  and  dream-less  sleep  The      si    -    lent  stars    go      by; 

While  mor-tals  sleep,  the       an  -  gels  keep  Their  watch  of  won-deringlove. 

So      God     im- parts  to       hu  -  man  hearts  The  bless  -  ings     of      his  heaven. 

Cast    out     our    sin,  and      en  -  ter      in ;  Be      born     in         us      to  -  day. 


^ 


it 

— •- 


l-sTli 


nit    1 

1          1           1 

1 

Vr 

1 

1 

1 

1 

/[         m 

m          M           J 

1 

1          .                    _i 

n^      m 

8      8       fl       « 

1 

J          -        *• 

•      •       »       s 

uisJ            m            m 

J        # 

^        ^ 

&>  • 

Yet 
0 
No 
We 

in      thy    dark  streets  shin 
morn -ing    stars,     to  -  geth 
ear    may    hear     his      com    - 
hear    the   Christ -mas      an     - 

# 

-  eth 

-  er 
ing, 
gels 

'     \     i 

The     ev    -  er 
Pro -claim    the 
But       in      this 
The    great  glad 

1          1 

1          • 
last  -  ing    Light; 
ho  -  ly      birth, 
world  of        sin, 
ti  -  dings      tell ; 

J    f  *«-= 

{(*)       I" 

P            F              1         >     1 

'                                                        • 

1        ^ 

•        1 

n 

1 

i             1 

F        r         1          ' 

1 

*^-^             1 

II 

■ 

1 

1 

1 

^ 


ffSJi 


'-^ 


=i=il= 


^ 


-•— #- 


-^ 


1^ 


The    hopes  and  fears  of    all    the  years  Are    met      in      thee      to-night 

And     prais-es     sing  to  God  the   King,  And  peace    to      men      on  earth. 

Where  meek  souls  will  re-ceive  him,   still  The  dear  Christ    en  -  ters    in. 

O        come    to       us,   a  -  bide  with    us,  Our  Lord  Em  -  man  -  u   -  el. 

^-^  4^  ^    II..    _    _  -•-    M    r^. 


E^m 


*=U: 


=J^ 


»  <<  * 


fe^ 


^ 


-^-zf- 


A-MEN. 


sa 


67 


NATIVITY 


81 


There's  a  Song  in  the  Air 


JOSIAH  G.  Holland,  1871 


(EMMANUEL.    G,  G,  G,  6, 12, 12 ) 


Hubert  P.  Main,  1880 


:^ 


^ 


m 


p^E5± 


-zS: 


1.  There's    a      song  in 

2.  There's    a        tu   -  mult 

3.  In  the     light  of 

4.  We         re  -  joice  in 

-S» • — 


the  air ! 

of  joy 

that  star       Lie 

the  light,      And 

-IS ^ 


There's    a  star        in 

O'er        the  won    -  der 

the  a    -    ges 

we  ech    -   o 


the      sky ! 
ful     birth  I 
im  -  pearled ; 
the      song 


H-^ 


^M f;n 

1 

P -^^ 

1 n 

/L  b  h       h           ^ 

J 

r             ^'        a 

J            '            1 

1 

f(T\^  17       r          > 

d          W         ' 

II 

a 

« 

V 

XA)           J  •         * 

S         f         ^ 

,!             J           J 

^           •           a 

zi. 

J         .        5        -        -        .        ^ 

There's     a      moth  -  er's      deep    prayer, 
For         the      Vir  -  gin's    sweet     boy 
And        that     song    from        a     -     far 
That    comes  down  through    the     night 

ff  .         m          m           m           m           m 

And        a        ba  - 
Is          the     Lord 
Has     swept      0    - 
From    the     heav 

by's 

of 

ver 

-  en    - 

• 

low 
the 
the 

ly 

m 

cry! 
earth, 
world : 
throng; 

tm\'    WW'          m 

fi 

P  •        b 

■ 

\ 

]ffj\\)    r        r 

I*       ^       1 

1m 

m 

^— ^h  V\     vj           '} 

*         5 

1^           1 

m 

1        1 

1             1 

-P 

i 


i?=^ 


rx 


S 


f 


And  the      star  rains  its 

Ay!  the      star  rains  its 

Eve  -    ry    hearth      is  a     - 

Ay !  we     shout  to  the 

km • J — 


fire     while 
fire     while 
flame,    and 
love  -    ly 


the     beau 
the     beau 


the 
e 


ti 
ti 

beau  -  ti 
van  -  gel 


ful 
ful 
ful 
they 


sing, 
sing, 
sing 
bring. 


i£ 


^^ 


s 


w- 


^ 


r 


For 
For 
In 

And 


the  man  -  ger 
the  man  -  ger 
the  homes  of 
we    greet     in 


of  Beth  -  le  -  hem  era  -  dies  a  King, 

of  Beth  -  le  -  hem  era  -  dies  a  King, 

the  na  -  tions  that  Je  -  sus  is  King. 

his  era  -  die     our  Sav  -  iour  and  King. 


W-^-t^ 


A- 

-<9- 


MEN. 


D 


Ife 


^ 


-^_ 


-^ 


Copyright,  by  Hubert  P.  Main.     Used  by  permission 


68 


NATIVITY 


Sleep,  My  Little  Jesus 

( LULLABY.     G,  5, «,  5, 6, 6,  G,  6.     With  Refrain  ) 


82 


William  C.  Ganneit, 

Refrain  added 
„        Unison 

r-9#7^ 1 ^ 1 hrn 

1S40- 

r— 1 1 1 

1     J"    ' 

N 

Adam  Gkibkl,  1S55- 

I     J    ^  J    ^ , 

Tf^''*^^"* i 

- 

-« — « — • — 

— ^ 

-^, — "^ — 1 — •— 

f\\   o     •..        • .•       .1 

-*U — t  • 

1 — 1 — 1 — 5 — 

m   . •-; 

fij     J    J     .' 

hf^  4  4-^ 

1.  Sleep,  my    lit  - 

2.  Sleep,  my    lit  - 

3.  Sleep,  my    lit  - 

tie 
tie 
tie 

^. — 4-:     * ** — *~ 

Je  -  sus,  On       tliy  bed 
Je  -  sus.  While  thou  art 
Je  -  sus,  Won-der-ba  - 

— ^ 

of 
my 

by 

Ly^^ 5-,^ L^., • i, , J 

hay,         While   the  shep-herds 
own !        Ox        and  ass    thy 
mine!       Well      the  sing-ing 

^Sff — ; r~ 

• — - — 

— -f — 

~= ^       r    ' 

^— '    Q         '           '         \            ^ 

r  ■  r 

r                       , 

\  ^  ^  T 

J               \j' 

"       *           J- 

M      J                J 

\j 

1/ 

J  /     / 

/               1/ 

-*- 

Oit    J        ! 

I           ^        1 

1         ^      — ^     h 

I 

i-^ 

f'T     a            J 

r^ 

1         '          ^     ■ 

■A 

N     ^     i: 

-4 J— ^'^ 

N^ 

M^        *  1 

—0 • — ^  ,  #  ^ 

-j-^ 

~i — ^~ 

^'   '•   ••  ^^   ^  ^ 

r> r^ — ^ 

home -ward  Jour  -  ney     on 

their     way. 

Moth    -   er      is       thy  shep- 

herd  And 

neigh -bors,  Shalt   thou  have 

a        throne  ? 

Will       they    call   me  bless 

-ed.? 

an    -    gels    Greet  thee     as 

di    -    vine. 

Through  my     heart,as  heav 

-en 

-0- 

•J-^r     .. 

/^ 

^-'          * 

^ 

1    r    •  ■ 

• 

K  ' 

Jf               m              0 

1       f      1 

• 

^^ 

y      ,  r 

1 

' 

*      •              • 

f 

1/    1 

J  • 

'     1 

TT 

' 

5*=* 


-4^^ 


r  ' 

will  her 
Shall      I 

Low  the 


m 


-jt± 


vig   -   il 
stand  and 
ech  -  oes 


keep: 
weep .'' 
sweep 


Of 


f- 

Did 

Be 

glo 


the 
it 


voic  -  es    wake  thee .''  O 

far,      Je    -  ho    -  vah !  O 

to         Je   -   ho    -  vah !  O 

-i A 


0 ' 


ft!^ 


Refrain 


£LU-HiAMikM 


m 


=;(?E±tJz=Bi=±3=5= 


1—^ 

sleep, my  Je- sus,  sleep!     Soft-ly  sleep,  sweetly  sleep,  My      Je  -  sus,     sleep!     A-men. 


t 


i^ 


-r^-^ 


t=^- 


:t=i^ 


^ 


Copyright  hy  Cicibel  and  Leiiiiiann 


NATIVITY 


83 


Silent  Night,  Holy  Night 

(STILLE  NACHT.     Irregular) 


Joseph  Mohr,  i8i8 


Franz  Gruber,  i8iS 


i 


it 


^^Tt^f=^^t±^—i—^^, 


-  lent  night, 

-  lent  night, 

-  lent  night, 

-  lent  night, 


ho 
ho 
ho 
ho 


night, 
night, 
night, 
night, 


All  is    dark. 

Dark  -  ness  flies, 
Guid  -  ing  Star, 
Won  -  drous  Star, 


save  the 

all  is 

lend  thy 

lend  thy 


light 
light, 
light; 
light; 


m^ 


s 


1 l^—T 


t" 


'"^r 


'\ ir 


^^^^m- 


^^a^ffi^ 


:1^ 


i^s=r 


i4^^r 


r:    ^         -  - 

Yon    -  der  where  they  sweet  vi  -  gil    keep  O'er     the  Babe,who  in 

Shep  -  herds    hear       the      an  -  gels  sing :  'Al    -    le  -  lu     -     ia ! 

See        the      east    -    ern      wise  men  bring  Gifts   and    horn-  age 

With      the      an    -      gels      let      us    sing  Al    -    le  -  lu     -     ia 


^|T 


si  -  lent  sleep, 
hail  the  King, 
to  our  King, 
to      our  King, 


-P         f       I: 


Jf=» 


■^^- 


^-^ 


&m. 


m 


Rests  in  heav  -  en  -  ly 
Je  -  sus  the  Sav  -  iour  is 
Je  -  sus  the  Sav -iour  is 
Je  -  sus  the   Sav  -  iour    is 

>    ^     N     ^ 


Rests  in    heav 

Christ  the    Sav  - 

Christ  the    Sav  - 

Christ  the    Sav  - 


en  -  ly  peace, 

iour  is  here, 

iour   is  here, 

iour  is  here, 


rcf 


peace. 

here.' 

here. 

here.        A-men. 


Jtf 


:^ 


t 


|T 


^^ 


84 


Away  in  a  Manger 


Martin  Luther, 
Unison 


(AWAY  IN  A  MANGER.    C,5,G,5,D.) 
1530  Martin  Luther,  1530 


^^ 


^ 


P^ 


i^ 


P=i 


:fc 


1.  A  -  way      in 

2.  The   cat  -  lie 

,^J-^ — 


a      man  -  ger,   No     cril)    for    liis      bed.      The 
are     low  -  ing,   'llie  poor    ba  -  jjy    wakes,    But 


lit    -   tie  Lord 
lit    -   tie  Lord 


3± 


— Z5l- 


70^' 


NATIVITY 


I 


Away  in  a  Manger 


=3= 


I 


^ 


^—Tfr 


m 


V    ^ 


Je  -  sus     Laid  down    his    sweet  head,      The     stars         in     the      sky  Looked 

Je  -  sus,    No      cry  -  ing      he    makes.     I  love       thee.Lord     Je   -    sus,  Look 


P^ 


3± 


-TSt- 


^m 


^^■ 


p^ 


^-^ 


+"~i^*^ 


--&■ 


"3^3 


down  wliere  he    lay,    The    lit  -  tie  Lord  Je  -  sus,     A  -  sleep  on    the   hay. 

down  from  the    sky,   And  stay     by   my  side    Un  -  til   morn-  ing    is    nigh.       A  -  men. 


3 


]] 


-^•St- 


-s»- 


^ 


^ 


-Z5^ 


I  Heard  the  Bells  on  Christmas  Day  85 

(WALTHAM.    L.  M.) 
Henry  W.  Longkellow,  1864  J.  Baptiste  Calkin,  1S72 


g 


:.i=4: 


4—4 •-i— tl^i-j i> r^^ * * 


jtzt 


1.  I      heard    the  bells  on  Christ-mas  day      Their  old    fa  -mil-  iar    car  -  ols  play, 

2.  And  thought  how,as   the     day    had  come,  The    bel-fries    of      all  Chris  -  ten-dom 

3.  And     in        despair    I    bowed  my  head : 'There  is     no  peace  on  earth,"  I     .said, 

4.  Then  pealed  the  bells  more  loud  and  deep :  'God    is    not  dead,  nor  doth     he  sleep ; 

5.  Till,    ring-   ing,sing-ing     on      its  way,      The  world  re-volved  from  night  to    day,- 


J-   J 


A^Jl. 


*tE« 


-^  -# 


siEt 


^ 


>_2^ 


M-TJ 


^ 


=^ 


9 


iri? 


r 


-<5^(S>- 


peace  on 
peace  on 
peace  on 


And  wild  and  sweet  the  words  re-  peat    Of 

Had  rolled  along  the  un-bro  -  ken  song  Of 

•  For  hate  is  strong.and  mocks  the  song  Of 

The  wrong  shall  fail, the  right  pre-vail,   Witli  peace  on 

A    voice,    a  chime,  a  chant   sub-lime,  Of     peace  on 

f:    *t    ^    -       I 


earth,good-will 
earth,good-will 
earth,good-will 
earth, good-will 
eartli,good-will 


to  men. 
to  men. 
to  men.' 
to  men 
to  men. 


m 


*  ff 


^ 


?EE 


A-MEN. 


ea 


*=t 


rr  r^T^ 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


71 


NATIVITY 


86 


There's  a  Beautiful  Star 


(BEAUTIFUL   STAR.     Irregular) 

RossiTER  W.  Raymond,  1840-1918 


Frederick  Schilling 


^^^^^ 


^fc« 


^& 


^=t=l 


i 


V" 


5 


-B« 


t; 


1.  There's  a     beau  -  ti   -   ful 

2.  In         the    land      of      the 

3.  We      have  gold  for 


star,  a      beau  -  ti   -    ful      star,       That 

East,    in      the     shad  -  ows      of      night,      We 
trib  -  ute     and    gifts  for     prayer,     Sweet 


)fci?fi 


Efc 


^ 


t 


^rA^^ 


^» 


1-     *•      * 


wea 
saw 
in    - 


-    ry       trav-'lers  have   fol-lowed    a  -    far ;  Shin  -  ing  so 

the       gio  -  ry       of      thy            new  light ;  Tell  -  ing  to 

cense,    myrrh,       and     spi      -      ces     rare:  All      that  we 

—^ "•'^^m ^ 


bright  -  ly 
us,  in  our 
have      we 


fe^ 


1^=^ 


1^=t=- 


-J^V^ 


h    ^    ^   .r^    ,^    ^ 
i — b3^ — ^ — • — • — ^— 


53: 


5^^ 


:t=^ 


*^ 


T 


all  the  way.  Till  it  stood 
dis  -  tant  home.  The  Lord, 
hith  -  er     bring,     To  lay 


J2a 


o'er     the    place  where  the      young  Child   lay. 
our      Re -deem  -  er,     to        eartli     had   come, 
it      with    joy        at     the     feet   of    the    King. 


=^ 


f=^ 


it 


i^ 


:|c=t=t 


17- 


-v 


Refrain 


^ 


-^ 


:i= 


Star,       star,      beau  -    ti    -    ful      star!       Pil    -    grims    wea  -   ry       we       are; 


id^T— tlli==tt 


S 


12=^ 


4^te 


ifl 


o 


^ 


8=^;    J  ij.  j^j^i. 


To     Je   -    sus,     to    Je 
■v s.  ^    f>    I    ^-^ ^ ^— r^- 


(Ve  fol  -  low  thee  from     a  -  far.  A-men. 

-r* % ^ • •    I  f"^^  •  II  ^  . — n 


72 


NATIVITY 


Brightest  and  Best  of  the  Sons  of  the  Morning     87 


Reginald  Heber,  i8ii 


(MORNING   STAR.     11,10,11,10) 


s 


^^ 


John  P.  Harding,  i86i- 


3^ 


r* 


1.  Bright  -  est 

2.  Say,        shall 

3.  Vain    -     ly 

4.  Cold         on 


the 


and     best        of 

we      yield  him,       in 

we        of     -  fer      each 

his       era   -  die       the 

4- 


sons       of  the  morn 

cost    -    ly  de  -    vo 

am    -    pie  ob  -    la    ■ 

dew  -  drops  are  shin 


—& — 

tion, 

tion, 

ing, 

I 


^*=^ 


-T5t 


^ 


-5^4 


^ 


St 


0    h  1           J 

1 

1 

1 

1 

i'l  "  b      '^\ 

J            1          1 

.^— - 

/kbb                                        ^ 

'H          «         J 

fl 

(\Y  1^                       ^1 

i         ■ 

fl 

•      ■ 

^  /                      fD 

^ 

^ 

A 

?j 

rJ 

a 

^'  ^'          U. 

«J                        ^ 

w 

^^     ^& 

Dawn 

on 

our 

dark 

ness 

and 

lend 

us 

thine 

aid^ 

0       - 

dors 

of 

E    - 

dom 

and 

of     - 

erings 

di     - 

vine, 

Vain 

-    ly 

with 

gifts 

would 

his 

fa      - 

vor 

se     - 

cure; 

Low 

hes 

his 

head 

with 

the 

beasts 

of 

the 

stall ; 

7~K-. «* 

^•uPm 

# 

— • 1 

). 

—%- 

-Sn 

T^_ 

— f— 

— • 1 

— \ 

z? 1 

^H^-f^^ — 

9 

1 

H^ 

1 

H — 

— s> 

1 

— H» 

— • — 
1 

i 


i^ 


:J^=J 


n 


i 


^^ 


1^ — ^r^-^* 


~0<S>- 


Star 
Gems 
Rich 
An     - 


r 


of  the  east,  the  ho 
of  the  moun  -  tain  and 
er        by         far  is        the 


gels 


dore       him       in 


ri      -  zon  a    -  dom    -  ing, 

pearls  of  the  o     -     cean, 

heart's  ad  -    o     -  ra    -     tion, 

slum  -  ber  re    -  din    -    ing, 


IS 


-«>- 


-«'- 


Eh 


^ 


i 


^ 


s 


Guide  where  our 
Myrrh  from  the 
Dear 
Mak 


m 
for 


fant     Re 
est,      or 


deem  -  er 


"        -«s«- 
is       laid, 
gold     from     the     mine? 


to 


God      are      the         prayers  of       the      poor. 


er      and     Mon  -  arch     and         Sav  -  iour      of 


=^^=fe: 


:^ 


i 


7a 


all. 


A-MEN. 


^B 


NATIVITY 


88 


From  the  Eastern  Mountains 


Godfrey  Thring,  1873 


(  ROSMORE.    6, 5, 6, 5,  D.    With  Refrain  ) 


Henry  G.  Trembath,  1893 


^^ 


^=i 


i 


1.  From 

2.  Thou 

3.  Gath 

4.  Un    - 


the  east-ern 
who    in      a 
•  er      in    the 

til    eve  -  ry 


moun- tains,  Press -ing    on,  they  come,  Wise  men    in   their 
man  -  ger     Once  hast  low  -  ly     lain,     Who   dost  now   in 
out  -  casts.  All  who've  gone   a  -  stray;  Throw  thy    ra-diance 
na    -    tion,    Wheth-er   bond  or     free,     'Neath thy  star- lit 


it 


^ 


m 


^ 


^ 


ffi 


s 


\^ 


itjt 


-s©- 


-^- 


WIS 

glo 
o'er 

ban 


dom,  To 
ry       O'er 


J 


his    hum 
all     king 
them,  Guide  them  on 
-  ner,     Je    -    sus,    fol    ■ 

J 


^ 


m 


ble  home;  Stirred  by  deep  de 
doms  reign,  Gath  -  er  in  the 
their  way ;  Those  who  nev  -  er 
lows    thee     O'er      the    dis  -  tant 


^ 


vo  -  tion, 
peo  -  pie, 
knew  thee, 
moun-tains 


^ 


15 


8=8 


^ 


\^ 


Kl 


o 


=?=^ 


1^:^=1^ 


-4 — ^ 


^ 


-ee- 


Hast  -  ing  from  a  -  far,  Ev  -  er  journey-ing  on  -  ward,Guid-ed  by  a  star. 
Who  in  lands  a  -  far  Ne'er  have  seen  the  bright-ness  Of  thyguid-ing  star. 
Those  who've  wandered  far,Guide  them  by  the  bright-ness  Of  thyguid-ing  star. 
To       that  heavenly  home.  Where  nor  sin  nor     sor  -    row    Ev  -  er-more  shall  come 

-J.  ^  .  .    ~ 


t. 


fcrt 


i 


M 


!5^ 


^^^^T' 


^W=^ 


i: 


5-(^ 


Refrain 


r 


J 


-75^ 


gan, 


Light 


^ 


I 
of 


life 


^=^^ 


that        shin 


eth. 


Ere      the    worlds     be 


i 


^ 


74 


NATIVITY 


test=J^ 


From  the  Eastern  Mountains 


J3. 


^ 


^ 


S^^SF 


r 


<^  • 


01 


Draw    thou  near,    and        light 


en 


Eve   -  ry 


gi^ii 


m 


heart     of     man.       A-  men. 

f-  -•-       -<S'-  -f=Z    -(5'- 


£ 


^ 


f 


As  with  Gladness  Men  of  Old 


89 


(DIX, 


William  C.  Dix,  i86i 


Arranged  from  Conrad  Kocher, 


1838 


"m^- 


^=» 


»=^ 


1.  As 

2.  As 

3.  As 

4.  Ho 


with  glad  -  ness  men     of     old 


Did    the  guid  -  ing  star     be  ■ 

with    joy  -  ous  steps  they  sped     To    that  low    -  ly  man  -  ger 

they     of  -  fered  gifts  most  rare,    At     that  man  -  ger  rude  and 

ly        Je  -  sus,  eve  -  ry     day      Keep  us  in      the  nar  -  row 

-J     -•-    ^  -9- 


hold; 
bed, 
bare, 
way ; 


^n^ 


r. 


5^?^ 


»=?: 


^=^ 


i=^ 


As  with  joy    they  hailed  its     light.  Lead  -  ing     on  -  ward, beam  ■ 

There  to     bend    the    knee    be  -  fore     Him  whom  heaven  and  earth 

So  may  we    with     ho  -  ly      joy,     Pure    and   free  from   sins 

And,  when  earth  -ly  things   are    past.    Bring  our    ran-somed  souls 


ing 
a  - 
al 
at 


bright; 
dore; 
■  loy, 
last 


[gE 


-* — •— s • — I — • — s 


S3 


3^; 


f- 


fl^^^ 


T=* 


I^ 


V2-7S- 


-izy 


So,    most  gra  -cious  Lord,may  we  Ev   -   er  -  more  be     led     to  thee. 

So      may     we   witli    will  -  ing  feet  Ev  -    er     seek  thy    mcr-cy-seat. 

All      our    cost-liest  treas-ures  bring,  Christ.to     thee,  our  heaven-ly  King. 

Where  they  need  no     star    to  guide,  Where  no  clouds  tliy  glo  -  ry  hide. 


A-.MEN. 


NATIVITY 


90 


We  Three  Kings  of  Orient  Are 


(KINGS  OF  ORIENT.    8, 
John  H.  Hopkins,  1857 
Unison 


8, 8,  6.     With  Refrain  ) 

John  H.  Hopkins,  1857 


Bz 


8: 


1.  We     three  kings  of       0-ri-ent     are,  Bear    -   ing  gifts    we    trav-ersea  -  far 

2.  Born      a  King    on    Bethlehem's  plain,  Gold        I   bring    to  crown  him  a  -  gain, 

3.  Frank- in -cense    to       of-ferhave     I,  In    -    cense  owns    a      De  -  i  -  ty    nigh; 

4.  Myrrh    is  mine;  its      bit -ter  per -fume  Breathes  a    life      of    gath -er-ing  gloom ; 

5.  Glo  -  riousnow    be  -hold  him  a  -  rise,  King     and  God    and     Sac  -  ri  -  fice; 


^iir 


mi 


f: 


^W 


^ 


rx 


3i=i: 


3ti*: 


if 


'    '  r        r     *  *    -  . . 

Field       and   foun  -  tain,  moor     and  moun-tain,  Fol  -  low-  ing    yon  -  der  star. 

King         for  -  ev    -    er,   ceas   -    ing  nev  -  er  O  -  ver     us       all        to  reign. 

Prayer     and   prais  -  ing,    all        men  rais  -  ing,  Wor  -'ship  him, God     on  high. 

Sorrow  -  ing,    sigh  -  ing,bleed   -   ing,  dy  -  ing,  Seal'd  in  the  stone  -  cold  tomb. 

Al      -       le    -    lu    -    ia,    al     -      le    -  lu    -    ia !  Sounds  thro'  the  earth  and  skies. 


m 


5r=#: 


Refrain 


1=5 


m 


^ 


^ 


I 

O  star      of  won  -  der,  star     of  night.    Star  with  roy  -  al   beau  -  ty  bright, 


m 


t     f  \S 


i 


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^ 


*  'S       i'i      ,^'*      l'^-     8J  ^^" 


i 


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West-ward  lead  -  ing,  still   pro- ceed- ing.  Guide    us      to     thy  per- feet  light.    A -men. 


m^ 


-^ 
^ 


if     I    I    g       9  Tk 


^—¥ 


76 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY    OF   JESUS 

Thou  Didst  Leave  Thy  Throne 


91 


Emily  E.  S.  Elliott,  1864 


(MARGARET.      Irregular) 


Timothy  R.  Matthews,  1876 


n^ 


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-+^ — ^      1    — I ^ 


^ 


=1^^^ 


d 


-^ 


1.  Tliou 

2.  Heav 

3.  The 

4.  Thou 

5.  When 


didst  leave 
ens    arcli 
fox 
cam 


;  4— •- 


thy  throne    and      thy     king   -    ly     crown  When  thou 

es  rang    when     the       an    -   gels     sang  Pro 

es    found   rest,     and      the     l)irds     their    nest  In        die 

est,      O      Lord,   with     the       liv    -    ing     word  That  should 

choirs  sing,  At        thy 


heav'n'sarch -es    shall     ring,     and      her 


f^ 


^ 


E 


Wz 


^ 


^ 


^ 


=l5c 


-(&',         -0- 


cam    - 
claim 
shade 
set 
com   - 


est  to  earth 

ing  thy  roy    • 

of  the  for 

thy  peo 

ing  to  vie 


for  me ; 

al       de  -  gree ; 

est  tree ; 

pie  free ; 

to        -  ry, 

—  I 


But  in  Beth    -  le  -  hem's  home 

But  in        low    -     ly               birth 

But  thy  couch     was     the      sod. 

But  with  mock    -    ing            scorn, 

Let  thy  voice     call     me    home. 


^=r 


^?*S=4: 


m 


*;sS: 


fe^ 


i 


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i 


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was    there  found      no  room     For     thy      ho 

didst  thou  come       to  earth,   And      in    great 

O       thou    Son       of  God,     In       the     des  -  ert 

and     with  crown      of  thorn,    They           bore     thee 

say  -  ing,  'Yet     there  is    room,    There  is    room      at 


L 


na 

-    tiv 

-   i     - 

ty: 

- 

mil 

-  1 

tv: 

of 

Gal 

-  i 

lee 

to 

Cal 

-  va    - 

ry: 

my 

side 

for 

thee 

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3^ 


* 


-(9-^ 


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r 


Refrain 


t5ir- Jc 


i 


I 


31=^ 


i 


* dh- • ai ^ — ^ — • N — N f 


V  -W-'** 


n^— #- 


-'Sf-g^ 


-z?-S- 


A-MEN. 


1-4.  O       come  to    my  heart,Lord  Je  -  sus,There  is  room  in  my  heart  for     thee. 
5.  And  my  heart  shall  re-joice,Lord  Je-  sus,When  thou  comest  and  callest  for  me. 


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Music  used  by  permissioa  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


77 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY    OF   JESUb 


92 


Christians,  Lo,  the  Star  Appeareth 


(TRUST.    8,7,8,7) 


James  A.  Rlatsdell,  1900 


Arranged  from 
Felix  Mendelssohn,  1840 


5 


-O- 


d=J: 


4: 


:q: 


^ 


i 


=4=1= 


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r* 


^ 


-f-»-?s* — 


1.  Chris -tians,  lo,        the    star    ap  -  pear-eth;  Lo,     'tis      yet    Mes  -  si   - 

2.  Where    a  hfe        is    spent    in      ser  -  vice  Walk-ing  where  the     Mas- 

3.  Who  -   so  bears  his  broth  -  er's    bur  -  den,  Wlio  -  so   shares  an  -   oth  - 

4.  When    we  soothe  earth's  wea-ry     chil-dren  Tend-ing    best    the     least 

5.  Chris  -  tians,  lo,        the    star     ap  -  pear  -  eth  Lead-ing    still    the      an  - 


ri-i 


prt>4  I       U i- 


f    f 


ah's  day; 
ter  trod, 
er's  woe, 
of  them, 
cientway; 

n 


I— :-...^-t 


rj^i 


-f2- 

H 


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Still   with   trib-ute     treas-ure  la-  den    Come  the  wise    men  on     their  way. 
There  is     scat- tered  myrrh  most  fragrant  For     the  bless -ed  Christ  of    God. 
Brings  his  frank -in  -  cense  to     Je  -  sus    With  the  men    of    long    a    -  go. 
'Tis     the  Lord  him -self     we  wor-ship,  Bring-inggold     to   Beth-le-  hem. 
Chris-tians,  on  -  ward  with  your  treasure ;  It        is    still     Mes-si  -  ah 's  day.      A-men. 


:.^P*=^^ 


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r 


93  O  Child  of  Lowly  Manger  Birth 

( EATON.     L.  M.) 

Ferdinand  Q.  Blanchard,  1906  George  W.  Chadwick,  iS 


S333 


w 


r 


^^ 


r^ 


I.  o 

2.  O 

3-  O 

4.  O 

5.  O 


Child  of    low  -  ly    man-ger    birth    On  whose  low  cry   the      a  -  ges  wait, 

Je  -  sus.youth   of    Naz  -  a  -  reth.    Pre-  par-ing   for   the  bit-  ter  strife, 

Christ  whose  words  make  dear  the  fields  And  hill-sides  green  of  Gal  -  i  -  lee, 

suf-f 'ring  Lord  on    Cal  -  va  -  r\%       Whom  love  led  on     to  mor-tal  pain, 

Mas -ter     of        a-bun-dant   life      Fromna-tal  morn  to  vic-t'ry's  hour. 


EfM 


'IJ.J. 


=^ 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY    OF    JESUS 


l^-j-j^^^^=j 


O  Child  of  Lowly  Manger  Birth 


r- 


^ H — ■- 


mm\ 


Lead  us  thy  way,  and    eve  -  ry  day      Gilideus  to     see  what  made  thee  great. 

Wilt  thou  impart    to      eve  -  ry  heart  Thy    per-fect  pu  -  ri  -   ty       of   life? 

Grant  us  to   tind,with    rev- "rent  mind,  The  truth  tliou  saidst  should  make  us  free. 

We  know  thy  cross  is       not     a  loss      If       we  thy  love  shall  tru  -  ly    gain. 

We  look  to  thee,  heed  thou  our  plea,    Teach  us  to  share  thy    age-less  power.  A-mex 


'^-'f— t — \ — r-- 


E 


-ta — < 


f^ 


-^ 


Tell  Me  the  Stories  of  Jesus 


W.  H.  Parker,  1904 


(STORIES  OF  JESUS.     8,4,8,4,5,4,5,4) 


F.  A.  Challinor,  1904 


fcif 


-^ — 


3=f 


-#-: 1 ^- 

-#-.  -0- 


1.  Tell    me      the      sto  -  ries      of       Je     -     sus 

2.  First   let      me     hear  how    the     chil  -    dren 

3.  In    -    to      the      cit  -   y        I'd      fol     -    low 


4.  Tell    me,     in 


ac  -  cents    of 
-^ 0 ^ 


won 


der. 


I  love       to  hear ; 

Stood  round    his  knee; 

The       chil-dren's  band, 

How    rolled    the  sea, 


^^ 


-^s 


^=f 


—0-i— 

side, 
-ness, 
aids, 
-  ter, 


Things  I  would  ask  him  to  tell  me 
And  I  shall  fan  -  cy  his  bless -ing 
Wav  -  ing  a  branch  of  the  palm-  tree 
Toss  -  ing  the  boat  in     a    tern  -  pest 


u 


T^'# 


^E 


:»=!)t 


If  he  were  here;  Scenes  by 
Resting  on  me:  Words  full 
High  in  my  hand ;  One  of 
On  Gal  -  i  -  lee !  And  how 
U.  I        ^       -•- 


the  way- 
of  kind 
his  her- 
the  Mas 


^ 


^ 


^ 


-V- 


i 


:*=S 


3±E 


* 


^ 


Tales    of    the     sea, 
Deeds  full   of      grace. 
Yes,       I  would  sing 
Read  -  y    and     kind. 


Sto  -  ries  of  Je  -  sus, 
All  in  the  love -light 
Loud  -  est  ho  - san  -  nas ! 
Chid  -  ed  the    bil  -  lows. 


Tell    them  to 
Of        Je  -  sus' 
Je    -    sus     is 
And  hushed  the 


me. 
face. 

King! 
wind. 


A-MEN. 


Copyright.    The  National  Sunday-School  Union 


95 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY    OF    JESUS 

We  Would  See  Jesus 


(CUSHMAN,    11,10,11,10) 


J.  Edgar  Park,  1913 


Herbert  B.  Turner,  1905 

-J 4- 


tf 


^ 


-s- 


± 


zSr 


1.  We  would  see 

2.  We  would  see 

3.  We' 

4.  We' 

5.  We' 


Je 


sus, 


lo !  his     star    is      shin    -  ing      A 


i  would  see 
;  would  see 
;  would  see 


Je  -  sus,  Ma-ry"s    son  most    ho   -    ly,  Light 

Je  -  sus,  on   the  moun-tain   teach  -  ing,  With 

Je  -  sus,  in    his   work  of      heal  -  ing,  At 

Je  -  sus,  in    the     ear-  ly     morn  -  ing,  Still 


bove  the 
of  the 
all  the 
ev  -  en 
as       of 


^ 


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g-— f^ 


M  r   r — r 


£ 


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1    I    J— J- 


m 


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sta  -  ble  while  the    an  -  gels    sing ;    There     in      a        man-  ger,     on    the  hay    re  - 
vil -lage  life  from  day      to      day;     Shin  -  ing   re  -    vealed  thro' eve -ry  task  most 
lis-tening  peo-ple    gath  -  ered  round;  While  birds  and  flowers  and   sky    a -bove  are 
tide  be -fore  the     sun      was     set;     Di    -    vine  and     hu  -  man,   in     his  deep  re  - 
old    he    call-eth, 'Fol  -  low     Me';     Let         us      a    -   rise,    all  mean -er  serv-ice 


4,p-^ 


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clin  -  ing, 
low  -  ly, 
preach  -ing 
veal  -  ing 
scorn  -  ing, 


Haste,    let     us       lay    our  gifts   be   -  fore  the  King. 

The    Christ  of      God,  the    Life,  the    Truth,  the  Way. 

The     bless -ed  -  ness  which  sim -pie     trust  has  found. 

Of       God  and     man    in     lov  -  ing      serv  -  ice  met. 

Lord,    we     are    thine,  we   give  our  -  selves  to  thee. 


41-t 


'•-    4 


A -MEN. 


I^fci 


-(H- 


s£ 


^ 


-\ s>- 


Worrls  copyrinlit,  1913,  by  the  Pilurim  Press 
Music  copyright,  1905,  by  H.  B.  Turner 


80 


LIFE   AND    MINISTRY    OF   JESUS 


Ye  Fair  Green  Hills  of  Galilee 


96 


Eustace  R.  Conder,  1SS7 


(ADORO  TE.    8,8,8,8,8,8) 


Joseph  Barnby,  1872 


5 


^ 


4: 


^ 


-:^ 


r 


^^ 


-z?- 


I.  Ye      fair  green    hills       of     Gal    -     i    -    lee,    That     gir  -  die      qui 


et 


2.  We    saw 


glo    -    ry    crown     his    head    As       child-hood      ri  -  pened 


3.  Je  -    sus,     my      Sav  •  iour,  Mas    -  ter,    King,  Who  didst    for     me        the 


* 


-42- 


=^ 


fe^ 


^=U 


Naz 

in 

bur 


-'^'-i- 


^ 


a    -    reth,     What      glo  -  rious      vi    -  sion 

to       youth ;  No  an  -   gels      on  his 

den      bear,    While  saints      in    heav'n  thy 

-^ • •- 


did 

er 

glo 


ye 
rands 


see, 
sped; 
sing, 


-19- 


:g 


-3*- 


ElE 


S: 


i?^ 


1.^1        1  ^1 

When   he         who  con-  quered  sin       and  death    Your  flow  -  'ry    slopes   and 

He       wrought  no  sign:    but  meek -ness,  truth.    And     du  -   ty   marked  each 

Let        me         on  earth     thy  like  -  ness  wear,     Mine    be      the    path      thy 


-?5*- 


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V-    ^    " 

sum- 

mits    trod,    And 

grew 

m    grace 

with 

man 

and 

God? 

step 

he     trod.    And 

love 

to     man, 

and 

love 

to 

God. 

feet 

have  trod,    Of 

love 

to      man, 

and 

love 

to 

God. 

A  -  MEN. 

J-J 

,.        J 

1 

\          1 

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Musk  uscil  by  permi: 


I  of  Novcliu  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


81 


LIFE   AND    MINISTRY   OF  JESUS 


97  I  Think  When  I  Read  That  Sweet  Story  of  Old 


Jemima  Luke,  1841 


3=331 


^^ 


(SWEET  STORY.     Irregular) 

Folk  Song  arranged 
by  William  B.  Bradbury,  1859 

^ ^- 


i^^ 


1.  I  think    when 

2.  I  wish       that 

3.  Yet  still         to 

4.  But  thou  -  sands 


I  read      that    sweet    sto    -  ry        of  old, 

his         hands    had     been  placed  on  my  head, 

his  foot  -   stool      in     prayer  I  may       go, 

and         thou  -  sands  who     wan    -  der  and       fall, 

-# ^ ^ It- 


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t     t    t 


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i 


w 


When  Je 

That        his  arm 

And  ask 

Nev    -    er  heard 


sus  was 

had  been 

for  a 

of  that 


here 
thrown 
share 
heav 


a    -    mong  men, 

a    -    round  me, 

in  his  love ; 

en     -     ly  home : 


i 


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s 


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How      he 
And      that 

And 

I 


called     lit   -    tie      chil  -  dren      as  Iambs     to       his 

I  might  have    seen       his      kind  look     when     he 

if  I       now     ear  -    nest  -   ly  seek      him      be  - 

wish      they  could  know    there      is  room      for     them 


*^ 


fold, 
said, 
low, 
all, 


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i 


I  should  like 

'  Let  the  lit 

I  shall  see 

And  that  Je 


to  have 

tie  ones 

him  and 

sus  has 


been  with 

come  un 

hear  him 

bid  them 


them  then, 

to  me.' 

a    -  bove. 

to  come. 


-<s>-    sh 

A  -  MEN. 

-i9 


^ 


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feES 


82 


f 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY    OF  JESUS 


When  the  Lord  of  Love  Was  Here 


98 


(ARMSTRONG.    7,7,5,7,7,5) 


i 


Stopford  a.  Brooke,  iSSi 


George  W.  Chadwick,  i{ 


i^ 


-^-^ 


When 

Meek 
Wlien 
Fill 


the 

and 

he 

us 


I  I 

Lord  of 
low  -  ly 
walked  the 
with       thy 


^^ 


was 
his 


love 
were 
fields,      he 
deep       de 


here,  Hap 

ways,  From 

drew  From 

sire  All 


i 


his 
the 
the 


£ 


-tO- 


-&- 


Though  his 
From  his 
Par  -  a 
With      the 

CI   _ 


dear, 

praise, 

dew, 

spire 


hearts     to  him  were 

lov    -     ing  grew  his 

flow'rs,  and  birds,  and 
sin     -     ful        to  in    - 

=(t --^-- 


-rs-^- 


-^-^ 


heart 

giv 
bles 

Fa    ■ 


was 

ing, 

of 

ther's 


g Ur 


i 


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-jz. 


IS: 


t: 


T 


Worn 
All 
For 
Free 


and      lone     -    ly 

the       out    -    cast 

with  -    in  his 


^ 


for  our 
thronged  to 
heart      of 


I 
sake, 
hear, 
love 


us       from        the       cares     that    press 

:^- — ict 


Yet 
All 
All 
On 


he 
the 
the 


turned 
sor  - 
soul 


the     heart 


^    -^ 
P- 


a 

row 

of 

of 


-O- 


-^- 


i 


J=.- 


^ 


If"' 


-TSh 


"  g 


side 
ful 
man 
world 


to  make 

drew  near 

did  move, 

-  li     -  ness, 


All  the 

To  en 

God  had 

From  the 


wea 
joy 
his 
fret 


glad, 
care, 
a     -     bode, 
and        strife. 


his 


-^  -•- 


f^ 


A-  MEN. 


I^D 


:5-^ 


^22- 


hS2- 


-Pt- 


Words  used  by  pcnnissioo  of  llnnor  Brooke 


88 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY   OF  JESUS 


99 


Galilee,  Bright  Galilee 


(SHERWIN.    7,7,7,7,  D.) 

William  F.  Sherwin,  i88i  William  F.  Sherwin,  i88i 


S^ 


* 


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1.  Gal   -   i   -  lee,    bright  Gal  -  i   -   lee,  Hal-lowed  thoughts  we  turn    to     thee, 

2.  Once    a  -  long     that    rug  -  ged  shore,  He,      who     all        our  sor -  rows  bore, 

3.  Wild  the  night     on     Gal  -  i  -   lee ;  Loud  -  ly  roared    the  an  -  gry    sea, 

4.  Still     in      lov  -   ing     ten  -  der  -  ness  Doth     the   Mas  -   ter  wait    to    bless ; 


^^l: 


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-^ — p^ — ^^ 


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Wov  -  en  through  thy       his  -  to  -  ry,        Gleams  the  charm  -  ing     mys  -  te   -  ry 

Jour-neyed  oft       with     wea  -  ry  feet,     Thro'    the   storm      of  burn -ing  heat; 

When  up  -  on        the      toss  -  ing  wave   Je     -    sus  walked,  his  own    to     save : 

Still    his  touch      up    •    on     the  soul     Bring -eth  balm     and  mak-eth  whole; 

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Of        the    life       of       One   who    came.  Bear  -  ing  grief ,     re  -  proach  and  shame, 

Heal  -  ing    all     who     came    in      faith.  Call  -  ing  back      to         life    from  death : 

Calmed  the  tu  -  mult      by      his      will,  On   -   ly    say  -  ing,  '  Peace,  be      still ! ' 

Still      he  com  -  forts  mourn- ing    hearts,  Life,  and  joy,     and     peace    im- parts; 


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Sav  -  lour  of      the  world  to      be ;  '  God  with   us '     by   Gal  -  i  -  lee. 

King    of  kings  from  heaven  was  he,  Tho'  so    poor    by   Gal-  i  -  lee. 

Rul  -  er    of      the  storm  was  he,  On     the    rag  -  ing  Gal  -  i  -  lee. 

Still    the  Friend  of     all      is     he,  As      of    old      by  Gal  -  i  -  lee 


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A-MEN. 


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84 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY    OFJESUS 


Fierce  Was  the  Wild  Billow 


100 


(MOUNTAIN  WAVE.    6,4,6,4,D.) 
AnatOLIUS,  5th  Century  Arranged  from 

Translated  by  John  M.  Neale,  1862  Ludwig  von  Beethoven,  1770-1827 

Unison 


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1.  Fierce 

2.  Ridge 
3-  Je      - 


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Dark 

Low 

Come 


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Oars  la    -    bored      hea     -     vi    -    ly. 

Wail  of  Eu    -    roc     -     ly  -    don, 

Soothe     thou       my        voy     -     ag   -    ing 


Foam  glim  -  mered  white ; 

Be  thou         at  rest! 

O       -  ver       life's        sea; 

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Trem  -  bled  the  mar 
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Thou,       when       the       storm 


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be,         Dark  -  ness      must 

death      Roars,  sweep  -  ing 


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Then       said  the  God 

Where    saith  the  Light 

Whis    -  per,  O  Trutli 

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of      God,    'Peace!     It  is 

of     Light,  'Peace!     It  is 

of    Truth,  'Peace!      It  is 


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3E 


85 


A-MEN. 


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LIFE   AND    MINISTRY   OF   JESUS 


101         Thine  Arm,  O  Lord,  in  Days  of  Old 


Edward  H.  Plumptre,  1864 


(BEAUFORT.    C.  M.  D.) 


A.  A.  Wild,  iJ 


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1.  Thine  arm,   O     Lord,    in      days      of    old  Was    strong  to     heal    and    save; 

2.  And,      lo,    thy  touch  brought  life  and  health, Gave  speech,andstrength,and  sight; 

3.  Be       thou  our  great    De  -  liv   -  'rer  still.  Thou  Lord    of      life     and    death; 


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It        tri-umphed o'er    dis  -  ease    and  death,  O'er     dark-ness    and    the     grave: 
And  youth   re-newedand  fren  -  zy  calmed  Owned  thee,   tlie   Lord    of      light. 
Re  -  store  and  quick  -  en,  soothe  and  bless    With    thine    al  -  might  -  y      breath : 


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To     thee    they  went,  the  blind,  the  dumb,  The      pal  -  sied    and    the 

And  now,    O     Lord,   be    near  to    bless,  Al  •  might  -  y        as       of 

To   hands  that  work  and  eyes  that   see.  Give   wis  -  dom's  heaven-ly 


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lore, 

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-      -      -      -     T    I  -       I     -      -     -»-    -s*-. 

The  lep  -  er  with  his  taint- ed  life.  The  sick  with  fe -  vered frame. 
In  crowd  -  ed  street,  by  rest  -  less  couch.  As  by  Gen-nesa-reth's  shore. 
That  whole  and  sick,  and  weak  and  strong,  May  praise  thee  ev  -  er  -  more. 


3E 


A-MEN. 


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By  permission  of  the  Parish  Choir 


86 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY    OF    JESUS 


Thou  Who  Taught  the  Thronging  People      102 

F.  K.  March,  1905 


Henry  S.  Ninde,  1859 


(COLLEGE.    8.5,8,6) 


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1 .  Thou  who  taught   the  throng-  ing 

2.  Thou  whose  touch  could   heal    the 

3.  Thou  whose  word  could    still     the 

4.  Thou  who      sin 

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peo  -    pie 
lep    -    er, 
tern  -  pest, 
less      met    the     temp  -  ter; 


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By     blue      Gal    -    i    -  lee; 

Make  the     blind      to  see ; 

Calm  the      rag  -  ing  sea; 

Grant,  O     Christ,   that  we 

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Speak  to      us,      thy      err  -  ing  chil  -  dren, 

Touch  our  hearts  and  turn  the  sin  -  ning 

Hush  the  storm    of       hu-man  pas  -  sion, 

May   o'er -come    the  bent    to       e   -    vil 


?-tr, 


Teach  us  pu  -  ri  -  ty. 

In    -    to  pu  -  ri  -  ty. 

Give    us  pu  -  ri  -  ty. 

By      thy  pu  -  ri  -  ty. 


A  -  MEN. 


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Music  copyright,  1905,  by  W.  Garrett  Horder.     Used  by  permission 


Amid  the  Din  of  Earthly  Strife 

( BEAUFORT ) 

1  Amid  the  din  of  earthly  strife, 

Amid  the  busy  crowd, 
The  whispers  of  eternal  life 

Are  lost  in  clamors  loud ; 
When  lo  !  I  find  a  healing  balm. 

The  world  grows  dim  to  me; 
My  spirit  rests  in  sudden  calm 

With  him  of  Galilee. 

2  I  linger  near  him  in  the  throng, 

And  listen  to  his  voice ; 
I  feel  my  weary  soul  grow  strong, 

My  saddened  heart  rejoice. 
Amid  the  storms  that  darkly  frown 

I  iiear  his  call  to  me, 
And  lay  my  heavy  burden  down 

With  him  of  Galilee. 


103 


87 


HbNRY    WARBrRTON    HaWKES,  1898 


LIFE    AND    MINISTRY    OF  JESUS 


104 


All  Glory,  Laud,  and  Honor 


(ST.   THEODULPH.    7,6,  7,C,  D.) 
Theodulph  of  Orleans,  about  820 
Translated  by  John  M.  Neale,  1854 

-A \ 


Melchior  Teschner,  1615 


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1.  All       glo  -  ry,    laud   and       hon     -     or 

2.  Thou  art     the   King    of        Is      -      rael, 

3.  Thou  didst    ac  -  cept  their     prais   -    es ; 


To  thee,  Re  -  deem  -  er,  King, 
Thou  Da  -  vid's  roy  -  al  Son, 
Ac,  -  cept    the  prayers  we     bring, 


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To  whom  the  lips  of  chil  -  dren 
Who  in  the  Lord's  name  com  -  est. 
Who     in      all    good   de    -   light     -     est, 


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Made  sweet  ho  -  san  -  nas  ring. 

The       King  and  bless  -  ed  One. 

Thou    good  and    gra  -  cious  King. 

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The    peo  -  pie       of  the 

To      thee,     be  -  fore  thy 

All      glo  -  ry,    laud  and 


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With  palms  be  -  fore  thee  went; 
They  sang  their  hymns  of  praise ; 
To       thee,  Re  -  deem  -  er,     King, 


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Our  praise  and  prayer  and  an  -  thems  Be  -  fore  thee  we  pre  -  sent. 
To  thee,  now  high  ex  -  alt  -  ed  Our  mel  -  o  -  dy  we  raise. 
To    whom  the     lips      of     chil    -    dren    Made  sweet  ho  -  san  -  nas    ring.      A-  men. 


* 


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88 


LIFE   AND    MINISTRY    OF   JESUS 

Hosanna,  Loud  Hosanna 


105 


( ELLACOMBE. 


Jeannette  Threlfall,  1873 


7,  G,  7,0,  D.) 
Hartwig's  Vollstandige  Sammlung, 


1829 


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Ho  -  san  -  na !  loud     ho  -  san      -     na!  The       lit    -     tie     chil  -  dren   sang; 

From  01    -  i    -  vet    they  fol    -    lowed,  'Midst   an        ex    -  ult  -  ant    crowd, 

Fair  leaves    of  sil  -very  ol      -      ive  They    strewed  up -on      the    ground, 

'Ho-  san    -  na  in      the  high    -  est!'  That    an  -  cient  song   we      sing: 


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Through  pil    - 
Wav    -    ing 
Whilst     Sa  - 
For      Christ 


lared  court  and      tern 
the      vie  -  tor      palm  - 
lem"s  cir- cling     moun 
is        our      Re  -  deem 

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pie        The      glo    -  rious   an  -  them  rang : 
branch,   And      shout- ing    clear   and      loud; 

-  tains      Ech  -  oed       the      joy  -  ful    sound ; 

-  er,       The      Lord     of   heaven  our     King. 


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To  Je  -  sus  who  had 
Bright  an-  gels  joined  the 
The  Lord  of  men  and 
O         may     we      ev   -  er 


blessed  them, 
cho    -    rus 
an     -     gels 
praise    him 


ntitz 


Close   fold  -  ed       to      his  breast. 

Be   -    yond    the  cloud -less  sky — 

Rode    on       in      low  -  ly  state. 

With   heart,  and    life,    and  voice. 


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The    chil  -  dren  sang  their    prais   -  es, 
'  Ho  -  san  -  na      in      the      high   -    est : 
Nor  scorned  that  lit  -   tie 
And      in        his  bliss  -  ful 


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The 

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chil    -    dren    Should  on 
pres  -  ence    E      -     ter 


simplest  and  the    best, 
ry       to  God    on    high!' 

his  bid  -ding  wait. 

nal  -  ly      re  -  joice.       A-men. 


-S-'S' 


11 


89 


THE    MAN    OF    SORROWS 


106 


Beneath  the  Cross  of  Jesus 


(ST.   CHRISTOPHER.    7,6,8,6,8,6,8,6) 


Elizabeth  C.  Clephane,  iS68 


Frederick  C.  Maker,  iSSi 


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1.  Be  -  neath   tlie    cross     of       Je    -    sus 

2.  Up  -  on      that  cross     of      Je    -    sus 

3.  I       take,    O      cross,  thy    shad  -    ow 

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I        fain  would  take    my     stand, 
Mine  eye      at    times  can      see 
For    my        a  -  bid  -  ing    place ; 


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The   shad  -  ow     of        a    might  -  y      rock    With-  in         a     wea  -  ry      land; 
The    ver    -    y      dy  -  ing    form    of     One    Who    suf  -  fered  there  for      me; 
I  ask        no    oth  -  er     sun -shine,  than    The     sun-  shine  of      his     face; 


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A      home  with  -  in      the      wil  -  der  -  ness,  A        rest      up  -  on 

And  from     my    smit-ten    heart  with  tears  Two  won  -  ders     I 

to      let     the    world   go      by,  To 


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From  the  burn- ing  of  the  noon-tide  heat,  And  the  bur  -  den  of  the 
The  won -ders  of  Jiis  glo-rious  love  And  my  un-wor-thi 
My  sin  -  ful  self  my     on  -  lyshame,My         glo  -  ry   all  the 


1 

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ness. 
cross. 


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A-MEN. 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Psalms  and  Hymns  Trust 


I 

90 


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THE    MAN    OF    SORROWS 


I  Met  the  Good  Shepherd 


107 


(ASHLAND.    11,11,11,11) 
Edward  Caswall,  1S14-1S7S  Lucia  May  Smith,  1918 


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1.  I         met        the       good    Shep     herd       just      now        on         the      plain, 

2.  '  O      Shep  -  herd,     good    Shep  -  herd,       thy    wounds  they        are      deep ; 

3.  'O      Shep  -  herd,     good    Shep-  herd,      and        is  it  for        me 


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As  home  -  ward  lie  car  -  ried 
The  wolves  have  sore  hurt  tliee 
This   griev    -   ous         af    -    flic     -    tion 


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Thy  rai  -  ment 
Ah,    then        let 


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how     gen     -     tly  his       bur    -   den         he       bore ; 

all         o     -     ver         with     crim  -  son         is        dyed, 
me    strive,      for  the      love      thou      hast    borne, 


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And     as      he  passed  b> 
And  what      is      this     rer 
To     give    thee     no      lor 

M         4^       m 

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1  -  ger 

I      knelt     to 
have  made     in 
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A       -        MEN. 
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Cupyriylit,  1918,  by  Lucia  May  Smith 


91 


108 


THE    MAN    OF    SORROWS 

There  Is  a  Green  Hill  Far  Away 


(GREEN  HILL.    CM.    With  Refrain) 


Cecil  F.  Alexander,  1848 


George  C.  Stebbins,  1878 


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1.  There  is        a  green  hill  far       a  -  way,    With  -  out  a     cit    -   y 

2.  We    may    not  know,  we  can  -  not    tell,     What  pains  he  had      to 

3.  He    died    that  we    might  be    for -given,  He       died  to  make     us 

4.  There  was    no  oth  -  er  good    e  -  nough  To        pay  the  price     of 

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wall, 
bear; 
good, 

sin; 


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Where  the    dear  Lord  was    cru  -  ci  -  fied,    Who    died     to    save    us 
But        we      be  -  lieve     it     was    for    us      He      hung  and  suf-fered 
That      we    might  go       at     last     to  heaven,Saved  by      his   pre  -  cious 
He         on  -  ly    could    un  -  lock  the  gate    Of     heaven,and  let      us 


all. 

there. 

blood. 


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Oh     dear  -  ly,  dear  -  ly     has      he  loved,  And    we    must  love    him     too, 


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And  trust    in   his    re-deem-ingl)lood,And  try    his  works  to      do.  A  -  men. 


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Copyright,  1919,  by  Georjfe  C.  Stebbius.    Used  by  permissioa 


92 


THE   MAN    OF   SORROWS 


When  I  Survey  the  Wondrous  Cross         109 


Isaac  Watts,  1707 


(HAMBURG.     L.  M.) 

Georgian  Chant 
Arranged  by  Lowell  Mason,  1824 


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When   I    sur-vey     tlie     won  -  drous  cross 
For  -  bid   it,  Lord,  that      I     should  boast, 
See,  from  his  head,  his   hands,  his      feet, 
Were  the  whole  realm  of      na  -  ture    mine, 


On  w 
Save 
Sor- 
That 


hich  the  Prince  of      glo  -  ry      died, 

in  the  death   of    Christ,  my     God; 

row  and  love    flow  min  -  gled  down; 

were  a   pres  -  ent     far     too    small; 


My  rich-est  gain    I       count  but    loss,  And  pour  contempt  on  all    my    pride. 

All    thevainthmgs  that  charm  me    most,  I       sac-ri-fice  them  to     his    blood. 

Did  e'er  such  love  and    sor  -  row  meet.  Or  thorns  compose  so  rich   a      crown? 

Love  so    a  -  maz  -  ing,     so      di  -  vine,  Demands  my  soul, my  life,  my       all.      A-.men 


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With  Sorrowing  and  Sighing 


110 


(STATHAM.     7,6,7,6) 

Richard  Cecil  Pond,  1916  William  Statham,  1832-1J 


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1.  With       sor  -  row-  ing  and 

2.  Our       high    hopes  have  de  - 

3.  Whom  shall     we     find       to 

4.  The      stone      is     rolled      a  - 


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sigh   -  ing 

part  -  ed, 

help  us 
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Do      we      ap-proach   his    grave; 
Our   faith     in      him      has      fled; 
To      roll     the  stone      a    -    way. 
The   tomb    is      emp  -   ty      quite! 


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With  oint-mentand    with    spic    -    es 

Still,  still     we  love    the     Mas  -   ter. 

So  that    we   may      a  -  noint     him 

And  see     the  grave-clothes  ly    -    ing 


Would  we  his  bo  -  dy 
Tho'  num-bered  with  the 
A  -  gainst  his  bur  -  ial 
So  si  -  lent    and     so 


lave, 
dead. 

day. 
white! 


-fi^-^ 


A-MEN. 


-&. 


m. 


m 


^ 


*=t 


:^ 


J     I        1 

Words  copyriKht  by  C    Schlmer,  Inc. 


93 


RESURRECTION 


111 

John  Bowring,  1825 


In  the  Cross  of  Christ  I  Glory 

(RATHBUN.    8,7,8,7) 


Ithamar  Conkey,  1851 


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wrecl 

■ffl   '  g>. — 

I.  In 

the  cross 

of 

Christ  I      glo  - 

T, 

Tow  - 

'ring 

o'er 

the 

isoi  time; 

2.  When  the  woes 

of 

life 

o'er-  take    me, 

Hopes 

de- 

ceive, 

and 

fears 

an  -  noy, 

3.  When  the    sun 

of 

bliss 

is  beam-i 

ng 

Light 

and 

love 

up  - 

on 

my    way, 

4.  Bane 

and  bless  - 

ina:, 

pain 

and  pleas  -  ure, 

By 

the 

cross 

are 

sane 

-  ti  -  fied; 

-^' 

-•- 

-^    J- 

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Gath-  ers  round 
Lo!  it  glows 
Adds  more  lus- 
Joys   that  thro' 


All  the  light  of 
Nev  -  er  shall  the 
From  the  cross  the 


sa     -     cred  sto  -  ry 
cross     for  -  sake  me ; 
ra-diance  stream-ing 
Peace  is  there  that  knows  no  meas-ure, 


^ 


^ 


its  head  sub-blime. 

with  peace  and  joy. 

tre     to     the    day.   . 

all  time     a  -  bide.    A-  men. 

J   J  ,  I  .- j 


I 


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-42- 


1^ 


^ 


^ 


112 


O  Day  of  Light  and  Gladness 


O  day  of  light  and  gladness, 

Of  prophecy  and  song, 
W'hat  thoughts  within  us  waken, 

What  hallowed  memories  throng 
The  soul's  horizon  widens, 

Past,  present,  future  blend; 
And  rises  on  our  vision 

The  life  that  hath  no  end. 


(LANCASHIRE) 

2 


Earth  feels  the  season's  joyance; 

From  mountain  range  to  sea 
The  tides  of  life  are  flowing 

Fresh,  manifold  and  free. 
In  valley  and  on  upland, 

By  forest  pathways  dim, 
All  nature  lifts  in  chorus 

The  resurrection  hymn. 

O  Lord  of  life  eternal. 

To  thee  our  hearts  upraise 
The  Easter  song  of  gladness, 

The  Passover  of  praise. 
Thine  are  the  many  mansions, 

The  dead  die  not  to  thee, 
Who  fillest  from  thy  fulness 

Time  and  eternity. 


Copyright,  The  Beacon  Press 


Frederick  Lucian  Hosmer,  1903 


94 


RESURRECTION 


The  Day  of  Resurrection 


113 


( LANCASHIRE. 
John  of  Damascus,  about  750 
Translated  by  John  M.  Neale,  1862 


7,G,7,6,D.) 


Henry  Smart,  1836 


^ 


S 


1.  The     day     of      res    -  ur   -   rec 

2.  Our   hearts  be     pure    from       e 

3.  Now     let     the  heavens  be      joy 


'  »  w  »  .,5^. 

tion !  Earth,   tell      it  out  a  -  broad: 

vil,     Tliat      we    may  see  a  -   right 

ful,     Let      earth  her  song  be  -    gin. 


^ 


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The  pass  -  o  -  ver  of  glad  -  ness,  The  pass  -  o  -  ver  of  God. 
The  Lord  in  rays  e  -  ter  -  nal  Of  res  -  ur  -  rec- tion-  light, 
Let      the   round  world  keep      tri    -    umph    And      all    that      is    there  -  in. 


&r~~g: 


ifc 


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m 


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From  death  to  life  e  -  ter  -  nal,  From  this  world  to  the 
And,  list  -  'ning  to  his  ac  -  cents,  May  hear,  so  calm  and 
In    -     vis    -     i    -    ble    and     vis-i  -  ble,     Their  notes   let        all  things 


S85^ 


^ 


A. 


sky, 
plain, 
blend ; 


% 


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I 


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? 


si-iS 


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.-  J 

Our  Christ  hath  brought  US      o    -    ver  With  hymns  of  vie  -   to 

His    own  'AH    hail !' and,  hear  -  ing.  May  raise    the  vie  -  tor 

For  Christ  the    Lord    hath    ris    -    en.  Our    Joy    that  hath     no 


-  ry. 
strain, 
end. 


fc* 


-^   e>. 


eJ  a 


A-MEN. 


i^^ 


£ 


96 


114 


Christ  the  Lord  Is  Risen  To-day 


RESURRECTION 


Charles  Wesley,  1739 


(EASTER  HYMN.    7,7,7,7.    With  Alleluia) 


Lyra  Davidica,  1708 


-•-  ^^« — ■  -&-  -0-  -•-    -M-  'P-  -9- 


4r-^ 


1.  'Christ  the   Lord      is      risen      to  -  day,' 

2.  Lives       a  -  gain     our      glo  -  rious  King : 

3.  Love's     re  -  deem  -  ing     work      is  done, 

4.  Soar       we    now   where  Christ  has  led, 


f 


Al 
Al 
Al 
Al 


Ifef 


=P=tJ 


lu 

lu 
lu 
lu 

I- 


L, 

ia! 
ia! 
iai 


^ 


•-^ 


•   P  m- 


«- 


^ 


tj' 


3=J=^gi 


s 


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Sons      of      men     and 
Where,  O     death,    is 
Fought  the    fight,     the 
Fol  -  lowing  our      ex 


m 


'^  1 

an   -  gels 
now     thy 
bat  -  tie 
alt  -   ed 


say: 
sting? 
won; 
Head; 


Al 
Al 
Al 
Al 


"^L 


^^ 


lu 
lu 
lu 
lu 


la! 
ia! 
ia! 


J. — ^ 


ci^-^ 


I 


;i=P^ 


^ 


J 


tt 


m^. 


m 


Raise 
Dy    - 

Death 
Made 


^- 


V 

your 

ing 

in 

like 


^^ 


joy  and       tri  -  umphs  high ; 

once,  he        all      doth    save: 

vain  for  -  bids     him     rise ; 

him,  like      him      we      rise; 

I       J        ^     _ 


a 


Al 
Al 
Al 
Al 


s 


m 


le    -    lu 


la! 
iaI 
ia! 
ia! 


S^ 


n 


v^-*^ 


^^^^ 


^=^ 


M 


5=#= 


:^- 


=F=5= 


-s^-zs!- 


;d 


Sing,    ye  heav'ns,  and    earth,  re  -  ply. 

Where  thy      vie  -  to    -    ry,      O  grave? 

Christ  has       o  -  pened    Par  -  a    -  dise. 

Our      the    cross,  the    grave,the  skies. 


le  -  lu  -  ia! 

le  -  lu  -  ia! 

le  -  lu  -  ia! 

le  -  lu  -  ia! 


J: 


A-MEN. 


^fl 


RESURRECTION 


i 


God  Hath  Sent  His  Angels  to  the  Earth  Again  115 

(EASTER  ANGELS.     11,11.11,11.     With  Refrain) 
Phillips  Brooks,  1877  James  C.  D.  Parker,  1828-1916 

_     I N      !  I         \ .. .^ 


m 


ii 


lt±z 


4=S: 


^F^ 


1.  Godhathsent  his  an  -  gels      to    theearth  a  -  gain,    Bringing  joy  -  ful  ti  -  dings 

2.  In     thedread-ful  des  -  ert,  where  the  Lord  was  tried,  There  the  faithful  an  -  gels 

3.  Yet  the  Christ  they  hon  -or        is     the  same  Christ  still,Who,  in  light  and  darkness, 

4.  Godhas  still    his    an  -  gels,  help-ing,  at     his  word,  All      hisfaith-ful  chil-dren, 


J 


E^^m 


A 


>^=)c 


i 


ji 


u 


t 


W^^^^^^ 


ish^ifr 


-*- 


T^ 


W: 


to  the  sons  of  men;  They  who  first,  at  Christ-mas,thronged  the  heavenly  way, 
gath-ered  at  his  side;  And  when  in  the  gar  -  den,  grief  and  pain  and  care 
did  his  Fa-ther's  will ;  And  the  tomb  de  -  sert  -  ed  shin  -  eth  like  the  sky, 
like  their  faithful  Lord;  Sooth-ingthem     in      sor   -  row,      arm -ing  them   in    strife, 


^~?=gg: 


^± 


^^ 


i 


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Refrain 


e 


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^-:  -•-  -0-   ^#^ 


=it* 


t   ^   ^^^ 


T''^  -^  -^  r  f^- 

Now      be- side  the     tomb-door,    sit     on   Eas-ter  Day. 
Bowed  him  down  with  an  -  guish,  they  were  with  him  there. 
Since     he  passed  out  from    it         in  -  to     vie  -  to  -  ry. 
Op   -  'ning  wide  the     tomb-doors,lead -ing    in-  to     life. 


An  -  gels,  sing  his     tri-umph. 


■^ 


i^ 


^^j^xji 


s 


'^^^m 


¥^ 


—I 1 ! 1 ^ 


-J- 


T=i: 


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-(S>-^ 


t-T 


as  yousanghisl)irth;'Christ,the  Lordjis   ris  -  en,  Peace,good-will  on  earth.'         A-men. 


^ 


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■^s>- 


>-4— ^j 


r^r-1 — r 


^s- 


97 


RESURRECTION 


116  Come,  Ye  Faithful,  Raise  the  Strain 


(ST.  KEVIN.    7,6,7,6,D.) 
John  of  Damascus,  about  750 
Translated  by  John  M.  Neale,  1859 


Arthur  S,  Sullivan,  1872 


r 


^ 


1.  Come,    ye        faith  -  ful,    raise    the     strain    Of         tri-umph-ant     glad  -  ness; 

2.  'Tis        the       spring  of     souls    to   -   day;     Christ  hath  burst    his      pris    -    on, 

3.  Now      the       queen  of      sea  -  sons,  bright    With   the    day      of     splen  -  dor. 


4.  'Al 


le    -    lu 


now     we       cry       To       our   King     Im  -  mor    -    tal. 


g«^ 


A  V 


fe^EEl 


:p: 


S 


S 


-4* 


i^ 


T=i 


God  hath 
And  from 
With  the 
Who,    tri 


brought  his       Is    ■ 
three  days'  sleep 
roy    -    al      feast 


-    el 
death 
of    feasts. 


umph  -  ant    burst    the    bars 


In     -     to  joy      from    sad 

As          a  sun      hath     ris 

Comes  its  joy      to        ren 

Of        the  tomb's  dark    por 


*  n 


-* 


if: 


r 

ness; 

en; 
der; 

tal; 


a 


i 


jn 


_g-0^ 


^=r 


z^=:^ 


Loosed  from  Pha  -  raoh's  bit  -  ter     yoke 

All  the  win    -  ter       of      our      sins, 

Comes     to  glad      Je   -    ru  -    sa   -  lem, 

*A1     -     le    -  lu    -     ia,'     now     we      sing 


Ja  -  cob's  sons    and    daugh  -  ters ; 

Long  and  dark,     is        fly    -    ing 

Who,  with  true      af  -   fee   -    tion, 

God     the  Fa  -  ther    prais  -  ing; 


gf 


r   r 


i 


u 


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fl 


-zt 


s=f 


Led    them  with  un- moist -ened  foot    Thro'  the    Red  Sea     wa   -  ters. 

From    his  light,  to  whom    we    give     Laud  and  praise  un  -  dy   -   ing. 

Wei -comes  in       un-wea  -  ried  strains  Je    -   sus'     res  -  ur  -  rec  -  tion. 

'Al    -    le    -  lu    -   ia'  yet       a  -  gain,    Hearts  and  voic  -  es      rais  -  ing. 


n 


te 


>      !■      ^ 


f-^-fM- 


J-J: 


A-MEN. 


^^mm 


Music  used  hy  permission  of  Xr 


98 


RESURRECTION 


Welcome,  Happy  Morning 

(FORTUNATUS.     11,11,11.11.    With  Refrain) 


117 


VENANTIUS    FORTUNATl'S,  59O 

Translated  by  John  Ellerton,  1868 


^E 


4  J  J  j    I— ^ 


I.  'W 


^=!!= 


5^ 


Arthur  S.  Sullivan,  1872 


-g»- 


it 


"elcome.hap  -  py  mom-ing ! '  age    to      age    shall  say  ; 

2.  Earth  her    joy  con-fess-es,    cloth- ing     her      for  spring, 

3.  Months  in  due   sue  -  ces-sion,  days   of    length-'ning  light, 

4.  Come  then.T rue  and  Faith-ful,  now  ful    -    fil       thy  word, 


T — \ — r—y- 

Hell  to  -  day     is 
All  gocxl  gifts    re  - 
Hours  and  passing 
'Tis  thine  own  third 


S*J3: 


i: 


£ 


I      T' — (t- 


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=H 


-z^ 


vanquished. heaven  is 
turned  with    her      re  - 
mo  -  ments  praise  thee 
mom-ing;     rise,     O 


won 
turn 
in 
bur 


day! 
King: 
their    flight ; 
ied      Lord. 


to 
ing 


Lo!      the  Dead 
Bloom  in      eve  ■ 
Brightness    of 
Show  thy    face 


is 


-s^ 


liv     -     ing, 

ry     mead   -   ow, 

the     morn  -    ing, 

in     bright  -  ness, 

I 

2 ez — 


^=H 


t=i^ 


r 


=r=^ 


IT-  I  IT" 

God  for  ev  -er-more!  Him,  their  true  Cre  -  a  -  tor,  all  his  works  a  -  dore ! 
leaves  on  eve  -  ry  bough,  Speak  his  sor-rows  end -ed,  hail  his  tri  -  umph  now. 
sky,  and  fields  and  sea,  Vanquijh-er  of  dark-ness,bring  their  praise  to  thee! 
bid     thena-tions    see;     Bring    a  -  gain  our    day  -  light ;  day  re  -  turns    with  thee. 


t=?z 


a- 


^ 


-^ 


T— r 


r 


Refrain 


^=S 


■ii-/^ — -^ — <■ 


izzjt 


-s^ 


A-  MEN. 


'  Wei  -  come,  hap  -  py     morn  -  ing ! '  age      to       age 


^ 


s 


fs=^ 


^? 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  «Dd  Co.,  Ltd. 


99 


RESURRECTION 


118  Ring,  Happy  Bells  of  Easter  Time 


Lucy  Larcom,  188: 
Unison 


(  EASTER  CHIMES.    L.  M.  D.) 


Eleanor  Smith 


ii^ 


t:=<t 


i 


y-^-^^r-t 


Ring,  hap  -  py  bells  of  Eas  -  ter  time,  The  world  is    glad    to    hear  your  chime ; 

Ring,  hap- py  bells  of  Eas  -ter  time,  The  world  takes  up  your  chant  sub- lime ; 

Ring,  hap  -  py  bells  of  Eas  -  ter  time.  Our  hap  -  py  hearts  give  back  your  chime ; 

N        _  _         ! 


^ 


^ 


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I 


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'-^^. 


«=J=fiS=^ 


^^ 


J  ^-  .^  .^  -^  -    -    -    -i-    -    ^  ^  ^'    "   ^    1/ 

A  -  cross  wide  fields  of  melt  -  ing  snow    The  winds  of  sum  -mer   soft  -  ly  blow. 
The  Lord  is    risen,  the  night  of     fear     Has  passed  a  -  way  and  heaven  draws  near : 
The  Lord  is    risen,  we  die     no    more:  He       o  -  pens  wide  the  heaven  -  ly  door ; 

f^_4^ _,J1_^^^ 


^^ 


t. 


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^ 


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-•-       -•- 


And  birds  and  streams  re-peat  the  chime  Of  Eas -ter  time,  of 
We  breathe  the  air  of  that  blest  clime,  At  Eas -ter  time,  at 
He     meets  us,  while   to      him    we  climb.   At     Eas -ter  time,  at 


1^ 


-^ 


W=^ 


:?=?: 


Eas -ter  time : 
Eas -ter  time: 
Eas -ter  time: 

J^    ^    ^ 

_• m m — 


:|^=p: 


J=* 


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^ 


:£ 


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^^ 


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The  world  is    glad  to  heariyour  chime ;  Ring,happy  bells  of  Eas -ter  time!  A-men. 


w 


\m      P     f" 
Ht 1 ta- 


»=p: 


£ 


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3!=t=tc 


^i^ 


From  Songs  /or  Litlte  Children,     Ey  permission  of  Tiiomas  Charles  Co. 

100 


RESURRECTION 

Easter  Flowers  Are  Blooming  Bright 


119 


(EASTER  FLOWERS.    7,7,7,0.    With  Refrain ) 


Mary 

A.  Nicholson,  1875 

G.  Waring  ^ 

iTEBBINS,  I913 

Unison 

i;^  1    ,    1 — ^ 

1 ^-4— 

1 

r^ 

r-^ ^— 1 

— j 1 25) 

^=^ 

-4-^-^- 

-4-. — • — -5. — 

Lj_ , ^ 

L4- 

-M- 

— ••— 

-i=«^ 

^  •      9      "^ 

I.  Eas 

-  ter  flow'rs    are    bloom -ing  bright. 

Eas  - 

ter 

skies    pour     ra  -  diant  light, 

2.  An  - 

gels     car  -   oled     this  sweet  lay, 

When 

in 

man  -  ger     rude    he     lay ; 

3-  "e, 

then  born      to       grief    and  pain. 

Now 

to 

glo  -   ry      born      a  -  gain, 

4.  As 

he      ris   -   eth,     rise      we    too, 

Tune 

we 

heart    and  voice     a  -  new. 

^=4=^ 

-f — r — ' 

1           J             ^-^^^ 

. — \ — 

— • »■ 

-© S 

p4-p- 

—4* — '- — p — 
-i 1 1 — 

d 

i { ' 

^ — 
— a — 

— 1 1 

H 1 

np— J- 

-f 

1 — 

-1 

—J 

1 — 

— \ — 

— t- 

— t— 

H — 1 

Christ 
Now 
Call    - 

Off    - 

1 

^: 

—i d— 

our  Lord 
once  more 

eth  forth 
'ring    hom 

J          -^- 

is 
cast 
our 
age 

— 1 

ris'n 
grief 
glad- 
glad 

— P- — 

1 — 

in 
a    - 

dest 
and 

1 

might, 
way, 
strain, 
true, 

Glo  - 
Glo  - 
Glo  - 
Glo  - 

-4 

— • — 

ry 

ry 

ry 

ry 

— ^ 

in 
in 
in 
in 

— u 

— ^ 

the 
tlie 
the 
tlie 

-©- 

high 
high 
high 
high 

1 — ® 

-9- 

-   est! 

est! 

■  est! 

■  est! 

— ® 1 

^    « — 

P — ■ 

— 1 

— 1 

"lf^~~ 

J    J 

-  1 

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— P — 

— 1 1 1 

1 

1 

-«- 

r 

1 

Refrain 


^ 

-1— 
— s) — 

— «* — 
— ^ — 

— • #- 

--h- 

F^ 

-A— 

a 

— 9 • — -?:> 

Uj^ 1 S to 

Al    - 

0 
0 

le     - 

lu       - 

— «< ' 

a    ■ 

ia! 

— a — 

Al 

1 

IS 

SI ' 

9 

le     - 

^ 1 

0 

1 9 S" 

1 

lu      -      ia!    ( 

-^9^ — i — i — ^ — 

Ihrist   our   Lord     is 

-J  ■  .1      •    r 

• ^ ^ 1 

^:_ 

— J — 
a — 

=4= 

■or 

^ 

19 

-r — ' 

—J 

1 — 9 

-9- 

'  r   1    1 — ' 

^-11^ 

■J.-=J- 


i^ 


risen  in  niight,  Al 


le 


r^r 


lu 


I^ 


A  -  men. 


^m 


Copyright,  1913.  by  Benjamin  ShcpAnl.     I'scd  by  (jeriiiission 


101 


RESURRECTION 


120      Sweet  and  Clear  the  Birds  Are  Singing 


Anonymous 


( CANTICLES.     Irregular) 


Frederic  F.  Bullard,  1902 


^^^ 


JS 


^ 


^ 


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1.  Sweet    and  clear 

2.  Birds,  your  hearts 

3.  Leaf      and      bud, 

4.  Eas  -    ter  buds 


mm 


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the  birds 

give  to 

as  now, 

will  soon 

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4_ 


are 
your 
were 

be 


sing 
sing 
grow 
flow  - 


ing, 
ing, 
ing 
ers. 


At      Eas    -    ter      dawn. 
And    feel        no        fear. 
In       Gal     -    i     -     lee; 
Fra  -  grant     and       gay ; 


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Hark,  O  hear, 

Bells,  mi        all 

Lii    -  ies        Je    - 

Win  -  ter's  snows 


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the 

the        air 

sus      loved 

give    place 

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with 
were 

to 


ring 
ring 
blow 
show 


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ing, 
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On     Eas  -    ter  morn  I 

Let      all  men  hear! 

As      fair  to  see; 

And  night  to  day; 


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And  the 
For  the 
When  the 
Hope   and 


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song      that    they 
whole  world     is 
first      Eas  ••  ter 
joy       come      a 


r.       ■' 

sing,     That 
glad.    And 
morn  Woke 
gain,    Life 

-•- 


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good    news    we  hear   them    ring, 

with    beau  -  ty  new        is      clad; 

the    world     to  joy      new  -  born, 

and     light     for  -   ev    -     er     reign; 


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Is  'Christ  the  Lord 

Now  Christ  the  Lord 

For  Christ  the  Lord 

Yea!  Christ  the  Lord 


ns  -  en, 

ris  -  en, 

ris  -  en, 

ris  -  en. 


IS 

is 

was 
is 


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ris 
ris 


en. 
en. 
en. 
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Copyright,  1902,  by  the  Pilgrim  Press. 


102 


RESURRECTION 

Lift  Up,  Lift  Up  Your  Voices  Now  121 

(WALTHAM.    L.  M.) 

John  M.  Neale,  1854  J.  Baptiste  Calkin,  1872 


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1.  Lift  up,     lift    up  your  voic  -  es  now,    The  whole  wide  world    re-  joic  -  es  now; 

2.  In   vain  with  stone  the  cave  they  barr'd  ;  In      vain    the  watch  kept  ward  and  guard ; 

3.  And  all      he  did, and     all       he  bare,    He    gives    us       as     our   own     to  share; 

4.  O      Vic  -  tor,  aid    us      in      the  fight,  And  lead  thro' death    to  realms  of  light; 


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The 
Ma 
And 
We 
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Lord  hath  triumphed  glo-rious-ly.     The  Lord  shall  reign  vie-  to  -  rious-ly. 
■  jes  -  tic  from  the  spoil  -  ed  tomb,  In    pomp  of     tri-umph  Christ  is  come. 
hope,and  joy,  and  peace  be  -  gin,    For  Christ  has  won,and  man  shall  win. 
safe  -  ly  pass  where  thou  hast  trod;  In     thee  we   die    to   rise    to  God. 


HI 


P—P 


lf=ir. 


A-MEN. 


-<S2- 


-(2- 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd.  I 

Fairest  Lord  Jesus  122 

(CRUSADER'S  HYMN.    5,6,8,5,5,8) 
Anonymous  17th  century  German  hymn  Silesian  Folk  Song 

Translated  circa  1850  Arranged  by  Richard  S.  Willis,  1850 


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-(§*- 


1.  Fair 

2.  Fair 

3.  Fair 

v.—t-^- 

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-est  Lord  Je  -  sus,  Rul  -  er  of  all    na  -  ture,  O      thou  of  God  and  man  the  Son  ; 
are  the  meadows,Fairer  still  the  woodlands, Robed  in  the  bloominggarb  of  spring; 
is  the  sun-shine,Fair-er  still  the  moonlight,And  all  the  twink-ling,star-ry  host; 


m, 


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Thee  will  I      cher-ish,  Thee  will  I    hon -or,Thou,my  soul's  glory ,joy  and  crown. 

}e  -  sus  is      fairer,     Je  -  sus  is    pur-er,  Who  makes  the  woeful  heart  to  sing. 
e  -  sus  shines  brighter,Je  -  sus  shines  purer  Than  all  the  angels  heaven  can  boast.  A-men. 


-A- 


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103 


CORONATION 


123 


Golden  Harps  Are  Sounding 


(HERMAS.     6,5,6,5,  D.     With  Refrain) 


Frances  R.  Havergal,  1872 


Frances  R.  Havergal,  1872 


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1.  Gold-en  harps  are  sound-ing,     An  -  gel  voic- es    ring,   Pearl- y   gates  are 

2.  He    who  came  to  save     us,      He  who  bled  and  died.  Now  is  crowned  wi 

3.  Plead-ingfor  his   chil-dren     In    that  bless-ed  place.  Call -ing  them  to 


o  -  pened, 
th  glo-ry, 
o  -  ry, 


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O  -  pened  for  the  King.  Christ,the  King  of  Glo  -  ry,  Je  -  sus,King  of 
At  his  Fa-  ther's  side.  Nev  -  er  more  to  suf  -  fer,  Nev  -  er  more  to 
Sending,  them  his  grace,  His  bright  home  pre-par  -ing,    Faith-ful  ones,  for 


love, 
die ; 
you, 


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Refrain 


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Is  gone  up     in     tri  -  umph   To    his  throne  a  -  bove.   All    his  work  is    end 
Je  -  suSjKing  of    glo  -  ry,       Is  gone  up     on  high. 
Je  -  sus    ev  -  er    liv  -  eth,      Ev  -  er    lov  -  eth  too. 


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Joy-ful-ly    we  sing,      Je-sushathas-cend -]^ed,    Glo-ry     to    our  King.  "'A-men. 


■m^M 


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104 


CORONATION 


Matthew  Bridges,  1848 


Crown  Him  with  Many  Crowns 

( DIADEMATA.     S.  M.  D.) 


i 


124 

George  J.  Elvey,  1868 


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1.  Crown    him    with  man    -  y      crowns,  The      Lamb    up  -    on       his    throne; 

2.  Crown    him    the    Lord     of        love!     Be    -    hold     his    hands    and      side, 

3.  Crown    him     the   Lord     of       peace,    Whose  power    a       seep  -  ter     sways 


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I        I   ,     .        ^     \        J   I    J      J 1 J 


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Hark!  how    the  heaven- ly       an  -  them  drowns  All     mu  -  sic     but     its 

Rich  wounds.yet     vis    -    i  -    ble  a    -    bove,      In     beau  -  ty     glo  -  ri  - 

From  pole     to     pole,  that   wars  may  cease.    And    all     be  prayer  and 


own : 

fied. 

praise ! 


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Of  him  who  died  for  thee, 
Can  ful  -  ly  bear  that  sight. 
And  round   his      pier-  ced      feet 

J. 


A  -  wake,  my  soul,  and  sing 
No  an  -  gel  in  the  sky 
His      reign   shall    know     no       end. 


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And      hail  him    as     thy  match-less  King  Thro'  all       e  -  ter  -  ni  -    ty. 
But     down-ward  bends  his  burn- ing    eye    At      mys  -  ter  -  ies     so    bright 
Fair  flowers  of    Par  -  a  -  dise    ex- tend    Their  fra-grance  ev  -  er    sweet. 


-<s^-z?- 


A-MEN. 


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106 


CORONATION 


125 


All  Hail  the  Power  of  Jesus'  Name 


Edward  Perronet,  1779 
John  Rippon,  1787 


(  CORONATION.     C.  M.) 


Oliver  Holden,  1793 


m^ 


1.  All 

2.  Let 
3-  O, 


hail  the  power  of  Je  -  sus'  name !  Let  an  -  gels 
eve  -  ry  kin  -  dred,  eve  -  ry  tribe,  On  this  ter 
that       with      yon    -    der        sa    -    cred    throng,      We         at         his 


S 


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& 


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ty 


di     - 

ty 

last 


pros  -  trate 
res  -  trial 
feet       may 


fall; 
ball, 
fall. 


Bring 

To 

We'll 


forth 
him 
join 


the 
all 
the 


roy 
maj 
ev 


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er 


a  -  dem, 
as  -  cribe, 
ing       song. 


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And     crown       him         Lord        of  all. 

And     crown       him         Lord         of  all. 

And     crown       him        Lord        of  all. 


Bring  forth 
To  him 
We'll    join 


the  roy  -    al 

all  maj  -  es 

the  ev  -    er 

I  -f- 


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A- MEN. 


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ty 

last 


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a    -    dem,  And  crown  him 

as  -  scribe.  And  crown  him 

ing    song,  And  crown  him 

r*i  .            ^  -s>- 


w¥^ 


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Lord  of 
Lord  of 
Lord      of 


-S'-^ 


all. 
all. 
all. 


106 


:ORONATION 


Love  Divine,  All  Love  Excelling 


126 


(BEECHER.    8,7,8,7,  D.) 


Charles  Wesley,  1747 


John  Zundel,  1870 


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H4i^H-fH=J^^ 


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,    Love     di  -  vine,  all  love    ex  -  cell  -  ing,  Joy     of  heaven,  to   earth   come  down ; 

:  B^eath^O  breathe  thy  lov  -  ing  Spir  -  it  In    -   to    eve  -  ry  troub-  ed     breast; 

-L    Come    Al-mi-ht-y  to      de  -   liv  -  er,  Let     us     all     thy     lite     re  -   cene, 

4:Fin      isli.    then,  thy  new    cre-a-tion;  Pure  and  spot  -  less    let     us        be: 


'^ 


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Fix     in      us  thy    hum  -  ble  dwell  -  ing,  All      thy    faith -ful     mer  -  c.es  crown : 

Let     is      all  in     thee     in  -  her  -  it,  Let      us      find    the    prom  -  ised   rest ; 

Sud-den-ly  re  -  turn,    and  nev-  er,  Nev -er    more   thy     tem-  pies  leave 

Le      us     see  thy   great    sal  -  va  -  tion  Per -feet-  ly       re -stored    m      thee; 


Je      -      sus,  thou  art  all 

Take        a  -  way  the  love 

Thee        we  would  be  al 

Changed  from  glo  -  ry  in  - 


T^ 


com-pas  -  sion,    Pure,  un  -  bound  -  ed      love 
of      sin  -ning;  Al  -  pha     and      O    -    me  - 
ways  bless-ing.     Serve  thee  as      thy    hosts 
to      glo  ■    ry      Till      in  heaven  we      take 

n 

-•-  d^ I ^1 P ^ 


thou  art; 
ga      be; 
a    -    bove, 
our     place, 


Xl 


4 


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iKifcit 


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3S 


Jihgf— 


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Vis    -    it      us   with  thy      sal -va- tion,  En  -  ter    eve  -  ry    trem-bhng  heart. 

End      of    faith,  as     its       be -gin- ning.  Set  our  hearts  at      lib  -  er  -  ty 

Pray,  and  praise  thee  with  -  outceas-ing,  Glo-  ry      in     thy    per  -  feet  love. 

Till      we    cast   our  crowns  be -fore  thee.  Lost   in    won -der,  love,    and  praise.  A-MEN. 


i^n: 


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107 


COMING    TO   CHRIST 


127 


G)me  Unto  Me,  Ye  Weary 


William  C.  Dix,  1867 


^^ 


(  MESSIAH.    7, 6,  7, 6, 11  lines  ) 

From  George  Frederick  Handel's  Messiah 
Arranged  by  L.  B.  McWhood,  19 10 


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'  Come  un 

Come  un  -    to 
■  Come  un  -    to 

And    who  -  so 


to  me,  ye  wea  -  ry,  And  I 
me,  ye  wan  -  derers,  And  I 
me,     ye    faint  -    ing,      And     I 


will  give  you 
will  give  you 
will    give      you 


ev  -   er     com    -    eth,      I        will     not    cast      him 


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fl=t 


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l=«t 


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O  bless  -  ed  voice  of 

O  lov  -  ing  voice  of 

O  cheer -ing  voice  of 

O  wel  -come  voice  of 


V 

Je 
Je 
Je 


i 


sus  Which  comes  to 

sus  Which  comes  to 

sus  Which  comes  to 

sus  Which  drives  a 

^ 


hearts  op  -  pressed  ! 
cheer  the       night  1 
aid     our      strife ! 
way    our      doubt ! 


:ss^ 


Which  comes   to 

Which  comes    to 

Which  comes    to 

Which  drives    a 


^4^ 


hearts  op 
cheer  the 
aid  our 
way     our 

J t. 


# 


pressed!  It  tells  of  ben  -  e  -  die  -  tion, 
night!  Our  hearts  were  filled  with  sad  -  ness, 
strife!  The  foe  is  stern  and  ea  -  ger, 
doubt!     Which  calls    us,    ver    -     y      sin   -  ners, 


^EE 


n 


^^ 


:^; 


^ 


^r-|r--r 


Of      par  -  don,  grace    and  peace, 

And    we      had    lost      our  way; 

The  fight      is     fierce   and  long; 

Un  -  wor  -  thy  though  we  be 


t 


jj— >— i 


Of      joy      that    hath  no  end    -    ing, 

But  morn  -  ing  brings  us  glad  -  ness, 

But  thou  hast  made  us  might-y, 

Of      love       so      free  and  bound -less, 

I         N       I  ^  I. 


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Copyright,  1910,  by  The  Association  Press 


108 


COMING    TO    CHRIST 


Come  Unto  Me,  Ye  Weary 


i 


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^m 


1^ 


I  ^/ 

end  - 
glad- 
might 
bound 

V. 


— ^r-iT 

Of       love    which  can  -  not  cease; 

And    songs,    the  break     of  day. 

And    strong  -  er     tiian     the  strong. 

To      come,   dear  Lord,    to  thee. 


i=f^ 


Of      joy      that   hath  no 

But  morn  -  ing  brings  us 

But    thou    hast  made  us 

Of     love      so     free  and 

.     V     -/    V  J> 


ing, 
ness 

-y 

-less 


fe3^ 


^      ^.-^        ^'^, 


which   can     -  not  cease, 

the      break  of  day. 

er,      than  the  strong, 

dear     Lord,  to  thee. 


A-MEN. 


^ 


^ 


SD 


^ 


r^--r 


Jesus  Calls  Us,  O'er  the  Tumult 


128 


Cecii,  F.  Alexander,  1S5: 


( GALILEE.    8,7,8,7) 


i 


William  H.  Jude,  18S7 

. \ — V 


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o'er    the  tu  -mult  Of     our    life's    wild,  rest- less  sea; 

from  the  wor  -  ship  Of     the    vain  world's  gold-en  store, 

in     our  sor  -  rows.  Days  of      toil      and  hours  of    ease, 

by     tliy  mer  -  cies,  Sav-  iour,  may      we   hear  thy    call, 

-(2- 


1.  Je 

2.  Je 

3.  In 

4.  Je 


sus  calls 

sus  calls 

our  joys 

sus  calls 


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us; 
us 
and 
us; 


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Day     by    day  his  sweet  voice  sound-eth.  Say- ing,' Oiris-tian,   fol-low    me.' 
From  each    i    -  dol  that  would  keep  us,     Say-ing, 'Chris-tian,  love  me  more.' 
Still     he   calls,   in  cares  and  pleas-ures,'Christian,love     me  more  than  these.* 
Give  our  hearts  to     thy     o  -  be-dience,Serve  and  love  thee  best  of     all. 


«^s^ 


A-MEN. 


5t 


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m'  r  f  f  i:4i^JMi 


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Copyright  by  permission  of  Reid  Bros.,  Ltil..  v6  K.TiU .istle  Street,  Oxford  Circus,  London,  W. 

109 


COMING    TO    CHRIST 


129  Art  Thou  Weary,  Art  Thou  Languid 

Henry  W.  Baker,  1868 


(  STEPHANOS.     8,  5,  8, 3  ) 
Greek  Hymn  translated  by  John  M.  Neale,  1862 


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5 


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1.  Art    thou    wea  -  ry,      art     thou    Ian  -  guid,  Art     thou    sore     dis  -  tressed? 

2.  Hath  he    marks    to      lead    me       to      him,  If         he      be       my     guide? 

3.  Is      there     di    -     a   -  dem,    as     Mon-arch,  That    his    brow      a  -   dorns? 

4.  If  I      find     him,      if         I       fol  -  low,  What  his    guer  -  don      here? 

5.  If  I       ask     him       to       re  -  ceive    me,  Will     he      say      me       nay? 

6.  Find-ing,    fol -lowing,  keep  -  ing,  struggling,  Is         he     sure      to       bless? 


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'^  m         •  •  7»  zif 

I  I  I 

'Come  to  me,'   saith  One,  'and  com  -  ing,  Be  at 

In  his  feet      and  hands      are  wound-prints,  And  his 

Yea,  a  crown,    in  ver    -    y  sure   -   ty ;  But  of 

Many  a  sor  -  row,  many  a  la  -    bor.  Many  a 

Not  till  earth,  and  not  till  heav  -  en  Pass  a 


sr 
rest.' 
side, 
thorns, 
tear, 
way. 


-<&-  -s^ 


Saints,   a   -    pos  -  ties,  proph   -  ets,     mar  -  tyrs.     An   -    swer,    'Yes.'  A- MEN. 


C 


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130 


I  Am  Trusting  Thee,  Lord  Jesus 


(BULLINGER.     8,5,8,3) 

Frances  R.  Havergal,  1874  Ethelbert  W.  Bullinger,  1874 


1.  I  am   trust  -  ing      thee.  Lord     Je    -    sus,     At        thy       feet      I       bow; 

2.  I  am   trust  -  ing      thee      to    guide    me ;     Thou     a    -    lone  shalt    lead, 

3.  I  am   trust  -ing      thee,  Lord    Je    -    sus;    Nev  -  er        let      me      fall; 


For    thy    grace    and      ten  -  der      mer  -  cy.      Trust     ■ 
Eve  -  ry      day      and      hour  sup  -  ply  -  ing      All 
I         am     trust  -  ing       thee  for  -  ev    -  er,      And^ 


mg  now. 
my  need, 
for      all,         A  -  MEN. 


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110 


COMING    TO    CHRIST 


Just  As  I  Am,  Thine  Own  to  Be 


131 


Marianne  Hearn,  1887 


(JUST  AS  I  AM.    8,8,8,6) 


Joseph  Barnbv,  1893 


Just  as      I      am,  thine  own      to      be,  Friend  of  the  young,who  lov  - 

In      the  p;lad  morn  -  ing     of      my    day,  My     life    to    give,  my  vows 

I     would  live  ev   -   er      in      the   light,  I      would  work  ev  -  er     for 

Just   as      I      am,young,strong,and  free,  To      be    the  best   that     I 


est 

to 

the 

can 


me, 

pav, 

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To    con  -  se  -  crate  my  -  self      to      thee,      O       Je  -  sus  Christ,  I  come. 

With  no    re  -  serve  and    no      de  -  lay,        With  all    my  heart  I  come. 

I     would  serve  thee  with  all     my     might ;  There-fore, to  thee  I  come. 

For  truth,and  right-eous-ness,  and    thee,       Lord  of    my  life,  I  come. 

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MEN. 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd 

Just  As  I  Am,  Without  One  Plea 

(WOODWORTH.     L.  M.) 


Charlotte  Elliott,  1836 


132 

William  B.  Bradbury,  1849 


1.  Just  as  I  am,  with -out    one  plea    But     that   thy  blood  was  shed  for   me, 

2.  Just  as  I  am,   tho'    tossed  a  -  bout  With  many  a     con-flict,many  a  doubt, 

3.  Just  as  I  am,  thou    wilt     re- ceive.  Wilt  welcome,  par-don,cleanse.re-lieve  ; 

4.  Just  as  I  am,   thy     love    un-known  Has  bro-ken   eve  -  ry     bar -rier  down ; 


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And  that  thou  bid'st  me  come  to  thee,  O  Lamb  of  God,  I  come,  I 

Fight-ings  and  fears  within,  with-out,  O  Lamb  of  God,   I  come,  I 

Be  -  cause  thy  promise    I      believe,  O  Lamb  of  God,   I  come,  I 

Now   to   be  thine,yea,thine  a  -  lone,  O  Lamb  of  God,   I  come,  I 


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COMING    TO    CHRIST 


133 


O  Jesus,  Thou  Art  Standing 


(ST.  HILDA.    7,6,7,6,D.) 

William  Walsham  How,  1867 


Justin  H.  Knecht,  1799 
Edward  Husband,  1871 


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1.  O       Je  -    sus,   thou    art     stand -ing      Out  -  side     the     fast-closed  door, 

2.  O       Je   -    sus,   thou    art    knock -ing;     And      lo!      that  hand     is    scarred, 

3.  O      Je  -   sus,   thou    art     plead  -  ing      In         ac  -    cents  meek  and     low, 

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In  low  -  ly  pa-tience  wait  -  ing 
And  thorns  thy  brow  en  -  cir  -  cle, 
I        died     for     you,   my      chil  -  dren, 


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To     pass      the  thresh  -  old     o'er : 
And  tears     thy    face     have  marred : 
And   wiU       ye     treat     me      so?' 

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We  bear  the  name  of  Chris  -  tians, 
O  love  that  pass  -  eth  knowl  -  edge, 
O        Lord,    with  shame  and     sor    -   row 


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His  name  and   sign  we  bear. 

So       pa  -  tient  -  ly  to  wait ; 

We        o  -  pen  now  the  door; 


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O     shame,thrice  shame  up    -  on 
O        sin       that  hath     no        e 
DearSav  -  iour,  en  ■  ter,      en 

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us,  To  keep  him  stand  -  ing  there ! 
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ter.    And  leave  us     nev  -  er  -  more !    A-men. 


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COMING   TO    CHRIST 

Hushed  Was  the  Evening  Hymn  134 

(SAMUEL.    6,6,6,6,8,8) 

James  D.  Burns,  1857  Arthur  S.  Sullivan,  1S74 


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1.  Hushed  was      the      eve  -  ning  hymn,    The   tern  -  pie    courts  were 

2.  The  old     man,  meek     and     mild,     The  priest    of        Is  -  rael, 
me      Sam  -  uel's     ear, —  The     o  -  pen      ear,      O 
me     Sam  -  uePs  heart,— A       low  -   ly    heart,    that 


3.  o 

4.  O 


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The  lamp  was  burn- ing  dim    Be -fore  the     sa  -  cred 
His  watch  the  Tem- pie  child,  The   lit -tie     Le  -  vite 
A    -  live  and  quick  to  hear  Each  whisper  of      thy 
Where  in   thy  house  thou  art.   Or  watch-es      at      thy 


ark;    When  sudden  -  ly      a 
kept;   And  what  from  E  -  li's 
word;  Like    him    to    an-swer 
gates ;  By      day  and  night,  a 


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voice  di  -  vine     Rang  through  the        si  - 

sense  was  sealed,  The      Lord       to      Han- 

at  thy      call.     And        to  o    -    bey 

heart  that     still     Moves    at       the    breath 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co..  Ltd. 


0  Master!  When  Thou  Callest 


135 


I  O  Master,  when  thou  callest, 

No  voice  may  say  thee  nay, 
For  blest  are  they  that  follow 

Where  thou  dost  lead  the  way ; 
In  freshest  prime  of  morning. 

Or  fullest  glow  of  noon. 
The  note  of  heavenly  warning 

Can  never  come  too  soon. 

Words  used  by  |)cruiis>>iun  uf  Dr.  Lui;enc  Stock 


(ST.  HILDA) 


O  Master,  when  thou  callest, 

No  heart  may  dare  refuse; 
'Tis  honor,  highest  honor, 

When  thou  dost  deign  to  use : 
Our  brightest  and  our  fairest, 

Our  dearest  —  all  are  thine  ; 
Thou  who  for  each  one  carest. 

We  hail  thy  love's  design. 

Sarah  G. Stock, 


888 


113 


COMING    TO    CHRIST 

136  I  Heard  the  Voice  of  Jesus  Say 

(VOX  DILECn.    C.  M.D.) 
HORATIUS  BONAR,  1 846  JOHN  B.  Dykes,  1 868 


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Je    -    sus  say,  '  Come    un   -   to      me 

Je    -    sus  say,  '  Be  -    hold,    I      free 

Je    -    sus  say,  '  I 


1.  I 

2.  I 


heard  the  voice  of 
heard  the  voice  of 
heard    the   voice   of 


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Lay  down,  thou  wea  -  ry      one,    lay  down  Thy     head    up  -  on      my   breast.' 
The      liv  -  ing    wa  -  ter,  thirst  -  y     one.   Stoop  down,  and  drink,  and    live.' 
Look    un   -  to     me,   thy   morn  shall  rise.  And      all      thy    day     be    bright.' 


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I      came  to  Je  -  sus  as 

I       came  to  Je  -  sus,  and 

I     looked  to  Je  -  sus,  and 

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I        was,  Wea  -  ry    and  worn  and    sad ; 

I   drank     Of  that      life     -  giv  -  ing  stream ; 

I    found     In  him       my  star,  my      sun; 

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I  found  in  him  a  rest 
My  thirst  was  quench'd.my  soul 
And      in     that  light      of      life 


ing  place.  And  he  has  made  me  glad, 
re-vived.  And  now  I  live  in  him. 
I'll  walk.     Till  trav'-ling  days    are  done. 


MEN. 


FOLLOWING    CHRIST 


Follow  Me,  the  Master  Said 


137 


William  Stevenson,  1880 


(BEACHLEY.     7,6,7,6,7,7,7,0) 


Arthur  Cottman,  1876 


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1.  '  Fol  -  low    me,'   the  Mas-  ter     said;  We  will  fol  -  low 

2.  Should  the  world  and  sin      op  -  pose.  We  will  fol  -  low 

3.  Though  the  way    may  dark    ap  -  pear,  We  will  fol  -  low 

4.  Ev     -      er    with    the  goal     in      view.  We  will  fol  -  low 


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By  his  word  and     spir   -  it  led,  We  will  fol  -  low  Je 

He  is    great  -  er      than    our  foes ;  We  will  fol  -  low  Je 

He  will  make  our     path -way  clear;  We  will  fol  -  low  Je 

All  his  prom  -  is    -    es      are  true ;  We  will  fol  -  low  Je 


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Still  for  us  he  lives  to  plead,  At 
On  his  prom-ise  we  de  -  pend ;  He 
In         our    dai  -  ly    round   of      care.       As 


the  throne  doth  in  -  ter  -  cede, 
will  sue  -  cor  and  de  -  fend, 
we  plead  with  God     in    prayer, 


When  this  earth  -  ly   course  is       run.       And   the   Mas  -  ter    says,' Well  done ! 


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A-MEN. 


Of  -  fers  help  in  time  of  need :  We  will  fol 
Help  and  keep  us  to  the  end :  We  will  fol 
With    the  cross  which  we   must    bear.     We    will     fol 


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FOLLOWING    CHRIST 


138 


0  Jesus,  I  Have  Promised 


John  E.  Bode,  1868 


(ANGEL'S  STORY.    7,6,7,6,  D.) 


Arthur  H.  Mann,  1883 


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Nor    wan  -  der  from    the  path  -  way.  If       thou    wilt   be      my  Guide. 

But,     Je  -  sus,  draw  thou  near  -  er.  And  shield  my  soul  from    sin. 

O       speak,  and  make   me  lis   -    ten,  Thou  Guardian   of      my    soul. 

O        give      me  grace    to  fol  -   low.  My    Mas  -  ter  and     my  Friend.     A-men. 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Dr.  A.  H.  Mann 


116 


FOLLOWING    CHRIST 


Looking  Upward  Every  Day 


139 


Marv  Butler,  i88i 


f  ST.  KEVIN.     7,6,7,6,D.) 


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1.  Look- ing        up  -  ward    eve-    ry     day,       Sun -shine    on     our        fa 

2.  Walk-ing        eve  -  ry       day  more  close      To       our     El  -  der     Broth 

3.  Leav-ing        eve  -  ry       day      be  -hind       Something  which  might   hin  • 


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Learn -ing  eve  -  ry      day  to      love 

Eve    -  ry  day  more  read  -  i    -    ly 

That    we  en  -    ter       in  at      last 

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With  a  love  more  low  -  ly. 
In  -  ju  -  ries  for  -  g^v  -  ing. 
To       the      ho    -  ly       cit    -    y,  A-men. 

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117 


FOLLOWING   CHRIST 

140  Draw  Thou  My  Soul,  O  Christ 

(st.  edmund.  6,4,6,4,6,6,6,4) 
Lucy  Larcom,  1892  Arthur  S.  Sullivan,  1872 


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1.  Draw     thou     my    soul,    O    Christ,     Clos   -    er       to      thine; 

2.  Lead     forth    my    soul,     O   Christ,     One      with  thine     own, 

3.  Not        for     my  -  self      a  -   lone      May       my  prayer    be ; 


Breathe  in  -  to 
Joy  -  ful  to 
Lift        thou  thy 


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fol  -  low  thee  Thro' paths  un-known:  In  thee  my  strength  re- new ;  Give  me  thy 
world, O  Christ, Clos  -  er    to    thee :     Cleanse  it  from  guilt  and  wrong,  Teach  it   sal 


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death-less  love,     Ev    -     er,       O  Christ,thro'     mine      Let      thy    life    shine. 

work     to      do :     Thro'     me     thy    truth     be        shown,  Thy    love  made  known. 

va  -  tion's  song.    Till     earth,    as  heaven,  ful  -    fil  God's  ho   -  ly      will.    A-men. 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  I-td, 


141  Father,  Lead  Me  Day  by  Day 

(POSEN.     7,7,7,7) 

John  P.  Hopps,  1877  George  C.  Strattner,  1691 


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1.  Fa  -    ther,  lead     me  day       by  day,     Ev    -    er      in     thine  own  strong  way ; 

2.  When    in     dan  -  ger,  make  me  brave.  Make  me  know  that  thou  canst  save ; 

3.  When  I'm  tempt- ed  to         do  wrong.  Make  me  stead- fast,  wise,  and  strong; 

4.  May       I        do      the  good       I  know,  Serv  -  ing  glad  -  ly  here    be   -  low. 


-(2- 


118 


FOLLOWING   CHRIST 


Father,  Lead  Me  Day  by  Day 


i4iiij4j^-^Hfrf^f^--^Hja 


Teach  me     to     be  pure  and  true,    Show  me 

Keep    me  safe  -  ly      by    thy  side ;    Let      me 

And    when  all      a  -  lone     I  stand,  Shield  me 

Tlien     at     last    go  home   to  thee,     Ev    -   er 


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what    I    ought  to     do. 
in        thy   love     a  -  bide, 
with    thy  might -y    hand, 
more  thine  own    to      be. 

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A- MEN. 


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In  Life's  Earnest  Morning 


142 


Ebenezer  S.  Oakley,  1887 


(MORLEY.     6,5,6,5,D.) 


Thomas  Morley,  1867 


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1.  In       life's   ear -nest  morn-  ing.    When  our  hope  was   high,    Came  thy 

2.  Teach  us,  Lord,  thy     wis  -  dom,  While  we  seek  men's  lore;    May    the 

3.  Should  thy  face   be     cloud  -  ed      To       our    spir-its'   sight,   Speak  thro 

4.  Save     us,  Lord,from  seek  -  ing     Earth's un-hal-lowed goals;  May    our    life- long 

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Weakness  nor  dis-may,  Need  we  ev  -  er  fal  -  ter, —  Art  not  thou  our  stay? 
Bring  the  childlike  heart.  And  our  deeper  knowledge  Ho- lier  zeal  im  -  part. 
In  the  ties  of  home — On  -  ly,gra-cious  Fa  -  ther.  To  thy  chil-dren  come. 
Fa  -  ther,  in    thy  sight,    Thro'thegjaceof  Je  -  sus.    By    the   Spir  -  it's   might 


C4ij: 


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Words  used  by  permission  of  Hy.  M.  Oakley 


119 


FOLLOWING    CHRIST 


143 


O  Lord  of  Life  and  Love  and  Power 


(DEUS  VITAE.    C.  M.  D.) 
Ella  S.  Armitage,  1875  E.  Lester  Thurman,  1914 


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1.  O      Lord 

2.  '  Tis  ne'er 

3.  Not    for 


of       life,    and    love,     and  power,  How  joy  -  ful     life  might    be, 
too     late,  while  life      shall  last,     A       new    life       to       be  -  gin ; 
our -selves    a  -  lone      we  plead,    But    for      all    faith  -  ful     souls 


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in        thy     ser  -  vice    eve   -    ry  hour    We       lived    and  moved  with    thee, 
ne'er     too     late      to    leave     the  past,    And     break  with  self    and     sin: 


If 

'Tis 

Who  serve    thy  cause    by   word      or  deed.    Whose  names  thy    book    en  -  rolls 


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If      youth      in     all      its     zeal    and  might  By       thee     were  sane  -  ti    -    fied, 
And     we       this  day,  both    old     and  young.  Would  ear  -   nest  -  ly        as    -  pire 
0       speed     thy  work,  vie   -   to  -  rious  King,   And    give      thy  work  -  ers      might, 

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And  man  -  hood  found  its  chief  de- light  In  working  at  thy 
For  hearts  to  no  -  bier  pur  -  pose  strung,  And  pu  -  ri  -  fied  de  • 
That  through  the  world  thy    truth   may  ring,     And    all    men  see     thy 


side, 
sire, 
light. 


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A-MEN. 


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Words  used  by  permission  of  Mrs.  K.  Armitnge 

Music  copyright,  1914,  by  the  Heidelberij  Piess.     Used  by  permission 

120 


FOLLOWING    CHRIST 

Immortal  Love,  Forever  Full 


144 


John  G.  Whittier,  1866 


(SERENITY.    CM.) 

Arranged  from  William  V.  Wallace,  1836 


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2.  We    may     not  climb  the  heaven  -  ly  steeps 

3.  But\varm,svveet,  ten  -  der,       e    -   ven    yet 

4.  The  heal  -  ing     of      his    seam  -  less  dress 

5.  0      Lord,   and  Mas-  ter       of        us    all, 

F      m  •        9mm        '^ 

For  -  ev    -    er    flow -ing     free. 
To     bring     the  Lord  Christ  down; 
A       pres  -  ent  help      is       he; 
Is        by        our  beds     of     pain ; 
What-e'er      our  name   or     sign, 

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For-ev  -  ershared,for  -  ev   -  er  whole, 
In    vain    we  search  the  low  -  est  deeps, 
And  faith  has  still   its      01    -    i  -  vet. 
We  touch  him    in  life's  throng  and  press. 
We  own     thy  sway,  we    hear    thy  call. 


A      nev 
For  him 
And  love 
And  we 
We  test 


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-  er-  ebb -ing   sea! 

no  depths  can  drown. 

its  Gal  -  i  -  lee. 
are  whole  a  -  gain, 
our  lives  by  thine. 


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We  Bear  the  Strain  of  Earthly  Care  145 

( SERENITY ) 


1  We  bear  the  strain  of  earthly  care, 

But  bear  it  not  alone  ; 
Beside  us  walks  our  brother  Christ 
And  makes  our  task  his  own. 

2  Through  din  of  market,  whirl  of  wheels, 

And  thrust  of  driving  trade. 
We  follow  where  the  Master  leads, 
Serene  and  unafraid. 


3  The  common  hopes  that  make  us  men 

Were  his  in  Galilee ; 
The  tasks  he  gives  are  those  he  gave 
Beside  the  restless  sea. 

4  Our  brotherhood  still  rests  in  him. 

The  Brother  of  us  all. 
And  o'er  die  centuries  still  we  hear 
The  Master's  winsome  call. 

OzoRA  Stbarns  Davis,  1909 


121 


FOLLOWING   CHRIST 


146 


Dear  Lord  and  Father  of  Mankind 


John  G.  Whittier,  1872 


( WHITTIER.     8, 6, 8,  8, 6  ) 


Frederick  C.  Maker,  1887 


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Dear     Lord      and    Fa  -  ther     of     man- kind,     For-  give    our   fev  -  erish   ways; 
In  sim   -   pie  trust   like  theirs  who  heard.  Be  -  side     the  Syr  -  ian      sea, 

O  Sab  -  bath  rest      by     Gal    -    i    -   lee !     O        calm      of  hills      a  -   bove, 

Drop       thy       still  dews     of      qui  -    et  -  ness,     Till       all      our  striv  -  ings    cease ; 
Breathe  through  the  heats  of      our      de  -   sire      Thy    cool  -  ness  and     thy     balm ; 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Psalms  and  Hymns  Trust 


122 


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PRAYER    AND    ASPIRATION 


Lead,  Kindly  Light,  Amid  the  Encircling  Gloom     147 

John  13.  Dykes,  1S67 


(LUX  BENIGNA.     10.4,10,4,10,10) 
John  H.  Newman,  1833 


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1.  Lead, kindly  Light,    a-mid  th'en-cir-cling  gloom,  Lead       thou 

2.  I        was  not    ev   -    er  thus,  nor  prayed  that  thou       Shouldstlead 

3.  So     long  thy  power  hath  blest  me,  sure     it       still        Will         lead 


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The  night   is    dark,    and  I       am     far  from    home,        Lead  thou     me 
I       loved    to  choose  and  see    my    path;  but    now  Lead  thou     me 

O'er  moor  and   fen,     o'er  crag  and    tor  -  rent,  till  The   night      is 


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morn  those       an  -  gel       fa 


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Pride  ruled 
Which  I 


tant    scene, — one  step      e    -  nough 
my        will:       re-mem-ber      not 
have    loved    long  since,  and     lost 


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for 
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A  -  MEN. 


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148 


JesuSy 


Edward  Hopper,  1S71 


PRAYER    AND    ASPIRATION 

Saviour,  Pilot  Me 

(PILOT.     7,7,7,7,7,7) 


^ 


John  E.  Gould,  1871 

N X . 1 


SS^^: 


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1.  Je  -    sus,  Sav  -  iour,  pi    - 

2.  As        a  moth  -    er     stills 

3.  \\'hen  at    last        I       near 


^ 


lot  me  O  -  ver  life's  tern -pest  -  uous  sea; 
her  child,  Thou  canst  hush  the  o  -  cean  wild  ; 
the   shore,     And    the    fear  -  ful  break  -  ers    roar 

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Unknown  waves  be  -  fore  me 
Boist'rous  waves  o  -  bey  thy 
'Twixt  me  and      the  peace  -  ful 


roll,  Hid   -   ing  rock      and  treach'rous    shoal; 
will    When  thou  say'st"]   to     them,  '  Be     still.' 
rest,  Then,while  lean  -  ing     on       thy     breast. 


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Chart  and  com  -  pass  come  from  thee :  Je  -  sus, Sav  -  iour,  pi  -  lot  me. 
Won-drous  Sov-  'reign  of  the  sea,  Je  -  sus,Sav  -  iour,  pi  -  lot  me. 
May       I    hear    thee    say  to     me,      'Fear not,  I        will  pi-  lot  thee.'      A-  men. 

. '^"     •      - 


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149  Lord,  As  We  Thy  Name  Profess 

(ST.   BEES.    7,7,7,7) 
Edwin  P.  Parker,  1890  John  B.  Dykes,  1862 


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1.  Lord,  as      we 

2.  Make  us     res 

3.  May    thy  yoke 

thy  name  pro  -  fess, 
-  0  -  lute      to       do 
be   meek  -  ly     worn, 

#       -        •        g 

L-« d d • 

May     our  hearts  th 
What  thou  show  -  es 
May     thy  cross     be 

1         t         t         B 

y  love   con  -  fess, 
t      to      be      true; 
:   brave- ly     borne; 

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124 


PRAYER    AND    ASPIRATION 

Lord,  As  We  Thy  Name  Profess 


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And  in  all  our  praise  of  thee  May  our  lips  and  lives  a  -  gree. 
Make  us  hate  and  shun  the  ill,  Loy  -  al  to  thy  ho  -  ly  will. 
Make  us      pa- tient,  gen  -  tie,  kind,  Pure   in     life    and  heart  and  mind.       A-men 


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Rock  of  Ages,  Cleft  for  Me  150 

(TOPLADY.    7,7,7,7,7,7) 
Augustus  M.  Toplady,  1776  Thomas  Hastings,  1830 


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1.  Rock     of      A    -  ges,    cleft    for     me,      Let       me    hide     my-  self     in    thee; 

2.  Not      the     la  -  bors      of      my  hands    Can      ful   -    fil       thy    laws    de  -  mands ; 

3.  While     I    draw    this    fleet  -  ing  breath.   When  my     eye  -  hds  close    in    death, 


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Be       of    sin     the    dou  -  ble  cure.   Cleanse  me  from   its  guilt  and  power. 
All      for  sin    could  not      a -tone;   Thou  must  save,  and  thou    a  -  lone. 
Rock  of    A  -   ges,  cleft    for    me.     Let       me  hide    my- self    in     thee. 


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126 


PRAYER    AND    ASPIRATION 


151 


Lord,  for  Tomorrow  and  Its  Needs 


(JUST  FOR  TO-DAY. 
Sybil  F.  Partridge,  1S76 


,4,8,4.     With  Refrain) 

George  C.  Stebbins,  1846- 


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I         do      not  pray;  Keep  me,  my 

And    du   -   ly   pray;  Let      me  be 

Un-  think  -  ing  say ;  Set    thou       a 

I         do      not  pray;  But    keep  me. 


1.  Lord,  for  to-mor-row  and     its  needs, 

2.  Let       me  both  dil  -  i  -  gent  -  ly   work 

3.  Let       me  no  wrong  or       i  -  die  word 

4.  So,       for  to-mor-row  and     its  needs, 

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seal       up  - 
guide    me. 

stain     of    sin, 
word    and  deed, 
on       my    lips, 
love      me,  Lord, 

Ju 
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to  -  day,  Keep  me,  my  God, from  stain  of  sin,     Just  for  to- 

to-  day.  Let     me   be  kind    in  word  and  deed.  Just  for  to 

to  -  day.  Set    thou   a  seal    up  -  on     my  lips,    Just  for  to  ■ 

to  -  day.  But  keep  me,guide  me,love   me, Lord,  Just  for  to 


7^ 


day. 
day. 
day. 
day.     A-  men, 


Just  for 

Just  for 

Just  for 

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Copyright,  1890,  by  The  Biglnw  &  Main  Co. 


152 


I  Need  Thee  Every  Hour 


Annie  S.  Hawks,  1873 


(NEED.     6,4,6,4.     With  Refrain ) 


m 


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Robert  Lowry,  1872 


i 


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4—ir  . 

need  thee  eve- ry 
need  thee  eve- ry 
need  thee  eve- ry 
need  thee  eve- ry 


^ 


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hour,  Most    gra-cious  Lord;  No     ten  -  der  voice  like  thine 

hour.  Stay     thou  nearby;    Temp-ta-tions  lose  their  power 

hour.  In         joy    or     pain;  Come  quickly  and    a-  bide, 

hour.  Teach  me     thy    will ;   And  thy  rick  prom-is  -  es 


^ 


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Copyright  by  Mary  Runyon  Lowry.    Used  by  permission 


126 


PRAYER    AND    ASPIRATION 


I  Need  Tliee  Every  Hour 


Refrain 


J.     J     4=i^ 

J.    2    J    J 


Can      peace  af  -    ford. 

When  thou  art     nigh. 

Or        life  is       vain. 

In         me  ful  -   fill. 


I     need  thee,    O       I  need    thee,      Eve  -  ry  hour     I 


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need  thee ;   O  bless    me  now,  my  Sav  -  iour,      I 


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come    to     thee.       A  -  men. 


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Jesus,  Lover  of  My  Soul 


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153 


Charles  Wesley,  1740 


(  MARTYN.     7,  7,  7,  7,  D. ) 


Simeon  B.  Marsh,  1834 
Fine 


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j  Je    -    BUS,  lov  -  er     of    my  soul, 
(  While  the  near  -  er     \va  -  ters  roll, 
j  0th  -   er    ref  -  uge  have     I  none; 
j  Leave,ah,leave   me   not      a- lone, 
j  Plenteous  grace  with  thee   is  found, 
(  Let      the  heal  -  ing  streams  abound 


Let  me  to 
While  the  tem  - 
Hangs  my  help - 
Still  sup- port 
Grace  to  cov  - 
,Make  and  keep 

f -    T   f- 


thy    bo-  som 
pest  still     is 
less  soul  on 
and  com-fort 
er      all    my 
me  pure  with 


fly,     \ 

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thee;  | 
me:  ) 
sin;  I 
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D.c.  Safe     in  -  to     the    ha  -  ven  guide, 
Cov    -  er    my     de-fence-less  head 
Spring  thou  up  with  -  in     my  heart, 


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O  re-  ceive 
With  the  shad 
Rise  to     all 

J — ^ 


my  soul    at 

-ow     of    thy 

e  -  ter  -  ni 


last. 

wing. 

ty.  A-MEN. 


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Hide  me,    O 
All       my  trust 
Thou    of    life 


my  Sav  - 
on  thee 
the  foun 


iour,  hide,  Till  the  storm  of  life  is 
is  stayed,  All  my  help  from  thee  I 
tain      art ;  Free  -  ly     let      me  take     of 


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127 


PRAYER    AND    ASPIRATION 

154    Father  Almighty,  Bless  Us  with  Thy  Blessing 


Berwick  Hymnal,  1886 


(INTEGER  VITAE.    11,11,11,6) 

Friedrich  F.  Flemming,  1810 


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1.  Fa  -  ther    Al-  might  -   y,  bless    us  with    thy  bless  -  ing, 

2.  Shep-herd  of    souls,  who  bring-  est      all    who    seek   thee 

3.  Fa  -  ther     of     mer  -  cy,  from  thy  watch  and    keep  -  ing 

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To      pas-  tures 
No  place  can 

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love       thy     chil-  dren's  sup  -  pli    -  ca   -    tion ;      Hear  thou  our       prayer,  the 
green,     be  -  side    the  peace-  f  ul      wa  -    ters  ;     Ten  -  der  -  est       guide,     in 
part,      nor     hour    of   time     re  -  move      us:       Give      us    thy      good,    and 


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spo  -  ken  and  un 
ways  of  cheer  -  ful 
save    us  from    our 


spo  -  ken;  Hear 
du  -  ty,  Lead 
e       -      vil,     In 


us,    our  Fa      -  ther. 

us,  good  Shep    -  herd. 

fi  -   nite  Spir     -       it.         A-men. 

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155 


Saviour,  Hear  Us,  We  Pray 


W.  W.  Ellsworth 


(  LUCY.     6, 6, 6, 6.     With  Refrain ) 

Johannes  Brahms,  1833-1897 
Arranged  by  A.  Cortada 


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1.  Sav-iour,    hear       us,    we      pray.   Keep  us     safe    thro'  this       day;    Keep  our 

2.  Be    our  Guard  -  ian    and  Guide ;  May    we    walk     by      tliy       side     Till     the 

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128 


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PRAYER    AND    ASPIRATION 


Saviour,  Hear  Us,  We  Pray 

■B^  I       I      Refrain 


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lives  free  from  sin.    And  our  hearts  pure  within.      Je-sus,Lord,hear  our  prayer,May  we 
evening  shades  fall  O  -  ver  us,        o  -  ver   all. 


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rest    in    thy  care,    Je-sus,Lord,hearourprayer,May  we  rest    in     thy  care.      A-MEN, 


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Nearer,  My  God,  to  Thee 


156 


(BETHANY.    6,4,6,4,6,6,6,4) 

Sarah  F.  Adams,  1841  Lowell  Mason,  1856 


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1.  Near  -  er,  my  God,  to  thee,  Near  -  er     to      thee!      E'en  though  it     be     a  cross 

2.  Though  like  the  wan -der-er,     The      sun  gone  down,     Dark-ness    be     o  -  ver  me, 

3.  There    let    the  way    appear,  Steps    un  -to     heaven;  All       that  thou  send-est  me 

4.  Or  if     on   joy  -  ful  wing  Cleav  -  ing   the     sky,        Sun,   moon,and  stars  for -got, 


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D.s.  Near  -  er,     my  God,  to  thee, 


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Thatrais-eth  me,  Still  all  my  song  shall  be,   Near-er,  my  God,  to  thee, 

My   rest    a  stone.  Yet    in  my  dreams  Td  be,  Near-er,  my  God,  to  thee. 

In     mer-cy  given;  An  -  gels  to  beck- on   me      Near-er,  my  God,  to  thee. 

Upward  I  fly,  Still  all  my  song  shall  be,    Near-er,  my  God,  to  thee. 


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Near-  er     to     thee. 


129 


LOVE    AND    LOYALTY 


157 


I  Love  to  Tell  the  Story 


(HANKEY. 
Katherine  Hankey,  1866 


,6,7.6,  D.    With  Refrain) 

William  G.  Fischer,  i5 


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love 
love 
love 
love 


to  tell 

to  tell 

to  tell 

to  tell 


-•- 

the  sto 

the  sto 

the  sto 

the  sto 


-•- 

ry; 

ry; 

ry; 


Of       un  -   seen    things  a  -  bove, 
More  won  -  der  -  ful        it     seems 
'Tis  pleas  -  ant     to        re  -  peat 
For  those    who    know  it       best 


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Of       Je    -    sus  and     his  glo  -  ry, 

Than  all        the  gold  -  en  fan  -  cies 

What  seems,each  time    I  tell       it, 

Seem  hun  -  ger  -  ing    and  thirst  -  ing 

I       -F-'      -#-   :f-_     ^  ■€-     -^ 


Of        Je    -   sus     and     his      love. 

Of       all       our     gold  -  en  dreams. 

More  won  -  der  -  ful    -   ly  sweet. 

To     hear      it,      like    the  rest. 


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I  love  to     tell  the  sto  -  ry, 

I  love  to     tell  the  sto  -  ry, 

I  love  to     tell  the  sto  -  ry. 

And  when,  in  scenes  of  glo  -  ry, 


Be  -  cause       I    know     'tis  true ; 

It        did        so   much    for  me; 

For  some    have  nev  -  er  heard 

I         sing      the   new,     new  song, 

J     ...   *   *  ^- 


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And 
The 
'Twil 

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is 

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the 

fies 

just 

of 

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God's  own    ho    -   ly 
I      have  loved    so 

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130 


LOVE  AND  LOYALTY 
Refrain 


I      love     to    tell     the  stc 


I  Love  to  Tell  the  Story 


J 


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sto  -   ry, 

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'Twill    be       my  theme  in      glo  -   ry, 


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To    tell     the     old,    old    sto    -  ry 


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sus    and      his  love.       A-men. 


Saviour,  Thy  Dying  Love 


158 


(SOMETHING  FOR  JESUS. 

Sylvanus  D.  Phelps,  1862 


6,4,6,4,6,6,6,4) 


Robert  Lowrv,  1872 


Tl 


me, 

thee, 

free, 


aught  with-hold,  Dear  Lord,from  thee; 
part-   ingday      Henceforth  may  see 
grief, through life,Dear  Lord.for    thee ; 


Nor    should    I 
That    each    de  - 
In         joy,      in 


In      love  mv  soul  would  bow,   My   heart  ful  - 
Some  work  of  love    be -gun.      Some  deed  of 
And  when  thy  face     I     see,        My     ran-somed 


fil  its  vow.  Some  of-feringbring  thee  now, 
kind- ness  done,  Some  wan-dVer  sought  and  won, 
soul  shall  be,      Through  all      e  -  ter    -  ni  -  ty. 


*3 


*: 


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Some-thing  for  thee. 
Some-thing  for  thee. 
Some-thing  for    thee. 


^ 


A-MEN. 


ei 


Copyright  Mary  Runyon  Lowry.     Used  by  permission 


131 


LOVE    AND    LOYALTY 


159         I've  Found  a  Friend,  0  Such  a  Friend 


(I'VE  FOUND   A  FRIEND.    8,7,8,  7,  D.) 


James  G.  Small,  1863 


George  C.  Stehbins,  1878 


*=1^ 


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1.  I've  found     a  Friend,  O     such      a  Friend  !  He  loved  me    ere       I    knew  him; 

2.  I've  found     a  Friend,  O     such      a  Friend!  He  bled,  he    died     to    save   me; 

3.  I've  found     a  Friend,  O     such      a  Friend  !  So   kind  and  true    and  ten-  der! 


-M 


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He  drew  me  with  the  cords  of  love,  And  thus  he  bound  me  to  him; 
And  not  a  -  lone  the  gift  of  life,  But  his  own  self  he  gave  me ; 
So      wise      a  Coun  -  sel    -   or     and  Guide,  So     might  -  y      a      De-fend-er! 


M^ 


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And  round  my  heart  still  close  -  ly  twine  Those  ties  which  naught  can  sev  -  er. 
Naught  that  I  have  mine  own  I  call,  I'll  hold  it  for  theGiv-er; 
From  him  who  loves   me     now    so    well    What  power  my  soul     can  sev  -  er  ? 


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For  I  am  his,  and  he  is  mine,  For-ev  -  er  and  for-  ev  -  er. 
My  heart,mystrength,my  life,  myall.  Are  his,  and  his  for  -  ev  -  er. 
Shall  life    or  death,  shall  earth   or  hell?    No:   I       am  his   for  -  ev  -  er.     A -men. 


Sfct 


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Copyright  by  George  C.  Stebbins.    Used  by  permission 


132 


LOVE    AND    LOYALTY 


He  Leadeth  Me,  O  Blessed  Thought  160 


(HE  LEADETH   ME.     L.  M.     With  Refrain) 


Joseph  H.  Gilmore,  1862 


William  H.  Bradbury,  1864 


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1.  He  lead  -  eth  me:    O     bless -ed  tho't !  O       words  with  heavenly    comfort  fraught ! 

2.  Sometimes  "mid  scenes  of  deepest  gloom,  Sometimes  where  E  -  den's  bow-  ers  bloom, 

3.  Lord, I     would  clasp  thy  hand    in  mine,  Nor      ev  -    er  mur  -  murnor     re -pine; 

4.  And  when  my  task    on    earth    is  done,  When,  by     thy  grace,    the  vie  -  fry's  won, 


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What-e'er  I  do,  wher-  e'er  I  be, 
By  wa  -  ters  calm,  o'er  trou-bled  sea. 
Con  -  tent,  what  -  ev  -  er  lot  I  see. 
E'en  death's  cold  wave  I      will     not    flee, 


'^^*  i^^^^-i-f 


Still  'tis  God's  hand  that  lead  -  eth  me. 
Still  'tis  his  hand  that  lead  -  eth  me. 
Since  'tis  my  God  that  lead  -  eth  me. 
Since  God  thro'  Jor  -  dan  lead  -  eth  me. 


5it 


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He    lead- eth     me,     he    lead  -  eth    me,     By      his    own      hand  he     lead -eth  me: 

-^_         \      -0-     -ft-     4^      ^      ^      4i. 

0 ■ H: 


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His  faith  ful    fol-lower     I     would  be,  For  by    his     hand  he  lead  -  eth  me. 


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A-MEN. 


"«:; 


r=^ 


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133 


161 


LOVE    AND    LOYALTY 

Saviour,  Teach  Me,  Day  by  Day 


Jane  E.  Leeson,  1842 


(  EMMELAR.     7,  7,  7,  7,  D.) 

Arranged  from  Arthur  S.  Sullivan,  1842-1900 


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1.  Sav  -  iour,     teach  me,     day      by    day,  Love's   sweeties -son      to       o  -   bey; 

2.  Teach  me       all      thy      steps  .  to     trace,Strong  to        fol  -  low      in      thy    grace, 


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Sweet-  er         les  -  son     '  can    -  not      be,       Lov  -  ing    him      who  first  loved  me. 
Learn-  ing       how     to        love     from  thee,     Lov  -   ing    him      who  first  loved  me. 


± 


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With  a      child  -  like      heart  of      love, 
Thus  may      I         re  -    joice   to      show 


At         thy      bid -ding 
That     I         feel      the 


may     I 
love     I 


move  ; 
owe  ; 


nJ_ 


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s  -•- 


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I  ■       I  I 

Prompt  to   serve  and      fol -low   thee,      Lov  -  ing   him    who  first  loved     me. 
Sing  -  ing,   till     thy      face    I      see,      Of       his  love   who  first  loved     me. 


-o^S 


A-MEN. 


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1 \ — ' 

Music  used  by  permission  of  NoveUo  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


134 


LOVE    AND    LOYALTY 

Saviour,  Like  a  Shepherd  Lead  Us 


162 


(bradbury.   8,7,8,7,4,7) 
Dorothy  Ann  Thrupp,  1838  William  B.  Hradbury,  1859 


i 


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1 


1.  Sav  -  iour,    like     a   shcp-herd   lead  us, 

2.  We       are   thine,  do  thou  be  -  friend  us, 

3.  Thou  hast  prom-ised  to      re  -  ceive  us, 

4.  Ear    -    ly       let     us   seek  thy     fa     -  vor, 


^2- 


Much  we     need  thy  ten-der  care; 
Be       the   guard-ian    of   our   way ; 
Poor  and      sin  -  ful  tho'  we     be; 
Ear  -  ly       let     us     do   thy    will ; 


1^ 


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In  thy  pleas -ant  pas-tures  feed 
Keep  thy  flock,from  sin  de  -  fend 
Thou  hast  mer  -  cy  to  re  -  lieve 
Bless -ed    Lord  and    on   -  ly      Sav 


us.  For  our  use  thy  folds  pro-  pare : 
us ;  Seek  us  when  we  go  a  -  stray : 
us,  Grace  to  cleanse,and  powV  to  free : 
iour,  With    thy     love  our    bos-oms    fill: 


BF — H 


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XT  '  f       -^ 

Bless -ed  Je  -  sus,  bless -ed 

Bless -ed  Je   -  sus,  bless -ed 

Bless -ed  Je   -  sus,  bless -ed 

Bless -ed  Je   -  sus,  bless -ed 

^ • P- 


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Je  -  sus,  Thouhast bought  us,    thine   we  are; 

Je  -  sus,  Hear  the     chil -dren  when  they  pray; 

Je  -  sus.  Ear  -   ly       let       us     turn      to  thee; 

Je  -  sus,  Thou  hast  loved    us,    love     us  still ; 


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Bless-ed   Je  -  sus,  bless-ed  Je  -  sus, 
Blessed    Je  -  sus,  blessed  Je  -  sus, 
Bless-ed    Je  -  sus,  bless-ed  Je  -  sus. 
Blessed   Je  -  sus,  blessed  Je  -  sus, 

1L    fl    fl     -^       flflfL^ 

Thou  hast  bought  us,  thine  we     are. 
Hear  the    chil  -  dren  when  they   pray. 
Ear  -  ly      let      us     turn     to      thee. 
Thou  hast  loved   us,    love    us      still. 

a        «         m         m  '       m. 

A-MEN. 

(^y  0  1.   i. 

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1 

135 


LOVE    AND    LOYALTY 


163  True-Hearted,  Whole-Hearted,  Faithful  and  Loyal 

(  TRUE-HEARTED.     11, 10,  11, 10.     With  Refrain  ) 

Frances  R.  Havergal,  1874  George  C.  Stebbins,  1890 

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1.  True-heart -ed,whole-heart-ed,  faith  -  ful    and  loy  -  al,     King    of    our  lives,  by  thy 

2.  True-heart -ed,whole-heart-ed,  full  -  est      al-le-giance  Yield-inghence-forth  to  our 

3.  True-heart -ed,\vhole-heart-ed,  Sav  -  iour  all- glo  -  rious !  Take  thy  great  pow-er  and 


sl 


V- 


grace  we  will  be;  Un-der  thy  standard  ex -alt-  ed  androy-al,  Strong  in  thy 
glo  -  ri  -  ous  King ;  Val  -iant  en-deav-  or  and  lov  -  ing  o  -  be-dience,Free  -  ly  and 
reign  thou   a  -  lone,     O  -  ver  our  wills  and  af  -  fee  -  tions  vie- to  -  rious,  Free  -  ly    sur- 


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strength  we  will  bat  -  tie    for    thee, 
joy     -     ous  -  ly  now  would  we    bring, 
ren  -  dered  and  whol  -  ly  thine  own. 
J.     -•-     .- 

-T^ F IB 1^ 


Peal  out  the  watch-word,  si  -  lenceit  nev-er! 


Peal 


si  -  lence 


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Song  of  our  spir  -  its,    re  -  joic    -    ing  and  free ; 

re  -  joic-  ing    and     free  ; 


Song 

-It-   -«-     -^ 


Peal    out  the  watch-word. 

Peal 


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Copyright  by  Geo.  C.  Stebbins.    Used  by  permission 


136 


LOVE    AND    LOYALTY 

True-Hearled,  Whole-Hearted,  Faithful  and  Loyal 


g=i?i^i  li^r^i?^^^ 


f 


m 


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ley  -    al  for-  ev  -  er! 

loy  -  al 

f- 1^  -f-  .-r-  -f- 


King    of  our  lives,  by  thy  grace  we  will    be. 

King 

f  r  r  ,f .  T  -1  ,-f-'  f-  ^ 


A-MEN. 


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O  Love  That  Wilt  Not  Let  Me  Go 


164 


(  ST.  MARGARET.    8,  8, 8,8,6) 


George 

Matheson, 

1882 

A 

LBERT 

L.  Peace,  1 

885 

VtTil 

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; 

that 
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that 
that 

wilt 

fol- 

seek 

lift  ■ 

0 

'J  ^•- 

not    let 

lowest  all 

-  est     me 

est     up 

m 

me        go, 
my        way, 
through  pain, 
my       head. 

• 

I 
I 
I 
I 

i  • 

rest 
yield 
can  - 
dare 

i        9 

my    wea 
my    flick 
not  close 
not     ask 

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soul      in  thee ; 

torch    to  thee ; 

heart    to  thee ; 

fly     from  thee; 


I  give 

My  heart 

I  trace 

I  lay 


thee  back    the  life        I 

re -stores     its  bor  -  rowed 

the    rain  -  bow  thro'     the 

in    dust    life's  glo   -    ry 


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ray, 
ram, 
dead, 


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That 
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And 
And 


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in     thine  o  -  cean  depths  its  flow  May  rich -er,      full  -  er 

in      thy  sun- shine's  blaze  its  day  May  bright-er,    fair  -  er 

feel     the  prom  -  ise       is      not  vain  That  morn  shall  tear -less 

from  the  ground  there  blossoms  red  Life  that  shall    end  -  less 

N  IN  N 


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Words  and  musk  copyright.    By  permission  of  Novella  and  Co.,  Ltd. 

137 


LOVE    AND    LOYALTY 

165         O  Son  of  Man,  Thou  Madest  Known 

( RACHEL.    L.  M.) 

Milton  S.  Littlefield,  191 6  E.  M.  Wren,  1890 


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shop   and  home, 
Fa  -  ther's  will ; 

3.  Thou  Mas-ter  Work-man,grant    us  grace    The   chal-lenge  of    our    tasks     to  face; 

4.  And  thus     we  pray     in     deed    and  word,  Thy   king-  dom  come  on    earth,    O  Lord ; 


1.  O      Son      of  Man, thou    mad  -  est  known,Thro' qui  -  et  work     in 

2.  O    Work- man  true,  may    we      ful  -  til       In       dai  -   ly    life    thy 


:^=3|= 


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The  sa-  cred-ness  of  com  -  mon  things,The  chance  of  life 
In  du  -  ty's  call,  thy  call  we  hear  To  full  -  er  life, 
By  loy  -  al  scorn  of  sec  -  ond  best,  By  ef  -  fort  true, 
In  work  that  gives  ef  -  feet     to  prayer  Thy  pur  -  pose  for 


^'  ^      1 

that  each  day  brings, 
thro'  work  sin-cere, 
to     meet  each  test, 
thy  world  we  share. 


g*§s 


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A-MEN. 


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— |- 

Take  My  Life,  and  Let  It  Be 

(ELLINGHAM.    7,7,7,7) 

Frances  R.  Havergal,  1874 


166 


Nathaniel  S.  Godfrey,  1881 


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I.  Take 

my  life,    and     let        it        be       Con 

-  se-crat  -  ed, 

Lord,   to 

thee; 

2.  Take 

myhands,and    let    them  move     At 

the    im  -  pulse 

of     thy 

love ; 

3.  Take 

my  will,    and  make    it      thine;    It 

shall  be     no 

Ion  -  ger 

mine; 

4.  Take 

my  love;  my   Lord,     I      pour     At 

thy  feet     its     1 

Teas  -  ure  - 

store ; 

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Take 
Take 
Take 
Take 


m 


my 
my 
my 
my 


mo-  ments  and    my    days.  Let  them  flow  in  cease  -  less  praise 

feet,  and     let  them     be  Swift  and  beau-ti  -  ful      for  thee, 

heart; it        is  thine  own.  It    shall  l)e    thy     roy  -    al  throne, 

•self,  and       I      will     be  Ev  -  er,    on  -  ly,     all       for  thee. 


-• m — T—P ^ 


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A-MEN. 


piB 


138 


LOVE   AND    LOYALTY 


Stand  Fast  for  Christ  Thy  Saviour 


167 


I 


Walter  J.  Mathams,  1913 
Unison 


(ST.   PAUL.    7,6,8,6,D.) 


Henry  J.  Stoker,  1896 


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Stand  fast      for  Christ  thy  Sav 

Strong-found-ed  like       a  light 

Stout-heart  -  ed  like       a  sol 

Stand  fast      for  Christ  thy  Sav 


iour,  Stand  fast,  \vhat-e"er 
house,  That  stands  the  storm 
dier.  Who  nev  -  er  leaves 
iour,     He      once  stood  fast 


I 

be 

and 

the 

for 


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tide; 
shock, 
fight, 
thee, 


E 


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I    r     I  -r    -?r    -•-     I         I 

Keep  thou  the  Faith,  un-stained,un- shamed,  By  keep  -  ing 
So  be  thy  soul  as  if  it  shared  The  gran  -  ite 
But  meets  the  foe  -  man  face  to  face  And  meets  him 
And  stand -eth     still,    and  still   shall   stand    For    all        e    - 


m 


at 

of 

with 

ter 


-t;?- 


his     side ; 
the    rock ; 
his  might; 
n^   ty; 

•    S      -  - 


S 


W'her-e'er 
Let     thy 
Un  -  til 
To     love 

I  I 


cast; 
cast; 
past; 
vast; 


Be  faith  -  ful,  ev  -  er 
Then  far  be  -  yond  the 
So  bear  thee  in  thy 
Be    faith  -  ful,       O       be 


faith  -  ful, 
break-ers 
bat  -  ties 
faith -ful, 

J ^ 


thy 
calm 
the 

lot 
light 
war 

be 
be 
be 

so 

true, 

so 

JLk 


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A-MEN 


Standfast    for  Christ,stand  fast  for  Christ,  Stand  faith -ful    to      the 


-w     f-. 


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last. 


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W'ords  used  by  permission  of  Walter  J.  Math.inis 

Music  copyriifnC  by  tlie  Pilgrim  Press      Used  l>y  permission 


139 


PURITY   AND   SELF   CONTROL 


168  Father  in  Heaven,  Who  Lovest  All 


RuDYARD  Kipling,  1906 
Refrain  added 


(PATER  OMNIUM.    L.  M.,  with  Refrain) 

Henry  J.  E.  Holmes,  1875 


# 


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1.  Fa  -  ther, 

2.  Teach  us 

3.  Teach  us 

4.  Teach  us 

5.  Teach  us 

6.  Teach  us 


^— r 


in  heaven,who  lov  -  est  all, 
to  bear  the  yoke  in  youth, 
to  rule  our-selves  al  -  way, 
to  look  in  all  our  ends 
the  strength  that  can  -not  seek, 
de-light       in   sim  -  pie  things, 

-(2-  m         ^         -*■      -^  • 


O      help  thy  chil  -  dren 
With  steadfast-ness  and 
Con-trolled  and  clean-ly 
On    thee  for  Judge  and 
By  deed  or   tho't,     to 
And  mirth  that  has     no 


I 

when  they  call, 
care  - ful    truth, 
night  and  day, 
not    our  friends, 
hurt   the  weak, 
bit  -  ter  springs, 


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That  they  may  build  from 
That,  in     our  time,    thy 
That  we   may  bring,    if 
That  we,  with  thee,  may 
ThatjUn  -  der   thee,   we 
For-give -ness  free    of 


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age,    to     age    An      un  -  de  -  fil  -  ed    her  -   it  -  age. 
grace  may  give   The  truth  where-by  the    na  -  tions  live, 
need    a-  rise.   No  maimed  or  worthless  sac   -  ri  -  fice. 
walk  un  -cowed  By      fear  or       fa  -  vor     of      the  crowd, 
may  pos  -  sess    Man's  strength  to  comfort  man's  dis-  tress, 
e    -    vil    done,  And  love  to      all    men'neath  the   sun. 


Refrain 


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Fa-therinheaven,wholov  -  est    all,      O  help  thy  chil- dren    when  they  caU.    A- men. 


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Words  copyright  by  Rudyard  Kipling^.    Used  by  permission 
Music  used  by  permission  ot*  H.J.  H.  Holmes 


169      God  of  Our  Boyhood,  Whom  We  Yield 


(PATER  OMNIUM) 


God  of  our  boyhood,  whom  we  yield 
The  tribute  of  our  youthful  praise. 

Upon  tlie  well-contested  field. 
And  'mid  the  glory  of  these  days, 

God  of  our  youth,  be  with  us  yet. 
Lest  we  forget,  lest  we  forget. 


140 


Sturdy  of  limb,  with  bounding  health, 
Eager  to  play  the  hero's  part. 

Grant  to  each  that  greater  wealth, 
An  undetiled  and  loyal  heart. 

God  of  our  youth,  be  thou  our  might. 
To  do  the  right,  to  do  the  right. 

Anonymous 


PURITY    AND    SELF    CONTROL 


I  Would  Be  True 


170 


Howard  Arnold  Walter,  1906 


(PEEK.     11,10,11,10) 


Joseph  Yates  Peek 


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Strong,    for    there     is    much    to        suf    -    fer;         I       would     be    brave,      for 
hum    -    ble,      for       I     know   my     weak  -  ness ;       I       would    look     up,        and 


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there   is  much    to  dare,         I  would  be  brave,  for  there    is  much  to   dare. 

laugh,and  love,  and  lift,  I  would  look  up,   and  laugh,and  love,  and  lift.  A-men. 

^  *  i.  ^  --      ' 


^'^■=t 


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— X- 


IS 


141 


PURITY    AND    SELF   CONTROL 


171 


Purer  Yet  and  Purer 


( LYNDHURST. 
Anonymous  in  "  Iphigenia  in  Tauris,"  1851 


6,5,6,5,D.) 


Church  Praise,  1883 


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yet  and 

yet  and 

yet  and 

yet  and 


Pur  - 

Cahii 

High- 

Swift 


yet 
vet 
yet 
yet 


and  pur 
and  cahn 
and  high 
and  swift 


er 
er 
er, 
er 


I  would  be  in 
In  the  hours  of 
Out    of  clouds  and 


-G>- 

mind, 
pain, 
night, 


Ev  -  er      on  -  ward  press, 


Dear-  er 
Sur  -  er 

Near  -  er 
Firm  -  er 


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near 
firm 


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er 
er 
er 


Eve  -  ry 
Peace  at 
Ris  -  ing 
Step      as 


^ 


-ee- 


du   -   ty       find; 
last      to      gain ; 
to      the      light,— 
I        pro  -  gress ; 


Hop  -  ing     still    and  trust  -  ing 

Bear  -  ing     still    and  do    -    ing, 

Light    se  -  rene    and  ho    -    ly, 

Oft     these  earn  -  est  long  -  ings 


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God  with-out  a  fear,  Pa-tient-ly  be  -  liev - 
To  my  lot  re-signed.  And  to  God  sub  -  du - 
Where  my  soul  may  rest,  Pu  -  ri  -  fied  and  low  - 
Swell  with-in    my  breast.  Yet  their  in-ner  mean  ■ 


3S 


ing 
ing 

ing 

-1=2- 


He  will  make  all  clear. 
Heart  and  will  and  mind. 
Sat  -  is  -  fied  and  blest. 
Ne'ercanbe   ex- pressed.  A-men. 


d?irf^-r— £ 


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3 


172 


In  the  Hour  of  Trial 


James  Montgomery,  1834 


(PENITENCE.    C,6,6,5,D.) 


Spencer  Lane,  1879 


la 


^ 


^4=J: 


-s>- 


■^ 


^r=«= 


=1=^ 


1.  In        the    hour  of       tri    -   al,     Je    -    sus,  plead  for    me.        Lest     by   base    de 

2.  With   for-  bid -den  pleas-ures    Would  this  vain  world  charm.  Or        its     sor  -  did 

3.  Should  thy  mer-cy    send     me     Sor-  row,  toil  and    woe.       Or  should  pain   at 


S^^ 


^? 


f=?=^F 


f=ti 


142 


PURITY    AND    SELF    CONTROL 


In  the  Hour  of  Trial 


fe^=j^-,jz=j^_j  !j.,.^|j.  i 


^=x 


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^^SS^ 


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r 

ni  -  al  I  de  -  part  from  thee;  When  thou  see'st  me  wa-ver,  With  a  look  re 
treas-urcs  Spread  to  work  me  harm  ;  Bring  to  my  re-mem-brance  Sad  Geth-sem-a  ■ 
tend    me  On     my  path  be  -  low;     Grant  that  I     may    nev- er     Fail  thy  hand  to 


!^ 


-•--•-     -p- 


-j— — .ig        |g- 


t-    -?- 


i^cz*: 


call, 

ne, 

see; 


Nor  for  fear    or      fa   -    vor      Suf-fer    me     to     fall. 
Or,      in  dark- er    sem - blance,  Cross-crown'd  Cal-va-ry. 
Grant  that  I   may     ev    -    er       Cast  my  care    on    thee.  A-men. 

-n-     -#-    -•-  ^-m-      „       42.       M-    .m     ^-    f:-     -(2..         ^s.  ^z. 


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Believe  Not  Those  Who  Say 


173 


Anne  Bronte,  1851 

(K 

[NG 

EDWARD.    S. 

M.) 

1 

Edwin  A.  Sydenham,  1886 

X         1             1              ' 

y<y*^A 

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•      »        " 

1.  Be 

2.  To 

3.  Be 

4.  If 


lieve      not  those    who       say  The    up    -  ward  path  is     smooth, 

la    -  bor    and       to  love.  To      par  -    don    and  en   -    dure, 

this      thy     con  -  stant      aim.  Thy  hope,     thy   cliief  de  -    light; 

but       tliy    God      ap  -  prove,  And     if,      with  -  in  tliy     breast, 


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r   "    7  -^  r    '  ri     r    :        ••  •  -^- 

Lest  thou  shouldst  stumble  in       the  way.    And  faint  be -fore    the  truth. 
To     lift     thy  heart   to     God     a  -  bove,  And  keep  thy    con-science  pure,- 
What  matter  who  .should  whis  -  per  blame  Or    w  lio  should  .scorn  or  slight. 
Thou  feel    the  com  -  fort    of       his   love,    The  earn  -  est     of       his    rest  .>* 


A-MEN. 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  NotcIIo  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


143 


PURITY    AND    SELF   CONTROL 


174 


Yield  Not  to  Temptation 


(  PALMER.     10,  10, 10,  10.     With  Refrain  ) 


Horatio  R.  Palmer,  i868 


Horatio  R.  Palmer,  i868 


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1.  Yield   not    to  temp  -  ta  -  tion,    for     yield-ing     is      sin,      Each    vic-tory  will 

2.  Shun     e  -  vil  com -pan  -ions,  bad    lan-guage  dis  -  dain,    God's  Name  hold  in 

3.  To       him  that  o'er  -  com  -  eth    God     giv  -  eth     a       crown,Thro'  faith   we   shall 


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help 
rev  - 
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you     some    oth  -  er      to 
erence,  nor     take     it      in 
-  quer,  though  oft  -  en    cast 

win; 
vain; 
down; 

Fight  man  -  ful 
Be    thought-ful 
He      who      is 

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and   earn  ■ 
our     Sav 

ward, 

est, 

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dark  pas-sions  sub  -  due,  Look  ev  -  er  to  Je  -  sus — He  will  car  -  ry  you 
kind- heart-ed  and  true,  Look  ev  -  er  to  Je  -  sus  —  He  will  car  -  ry  you 
our  strength  will  re  -  new;     Look    ev  -  er     to      Je  -   sus  —  He    will  car  -  ry    you 


y—^—^w-^ 


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through.  Ask  the    Sav -iour    to     help    j^ou,  Coi 

^,^i^l^-g'^~^0  '  .  m m ■ • • — r-«-! •^-, — = 

Ti  -  fort,strengthen,and  keep  you ; 

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144 


PURITY    AND    SELF   CNOTROL 

Yield  Not  to  Temptation 


yiijt    '        |>     t>  rs=^ 

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"~f — i — i? — i~n 

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through. 

A-MEN. 

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Dare  to  Be  Brave,  Dare  to  Be  True  175 


i 


W.  J.  ROOPER 


(DARE   TO  BE  BRAVE.     8,10,9,10.     With  Refrain) 


Du.NCAN  Hume 


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-64-=- 


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1.  Dare   to    be  brave, 

2.  Dare   to     be   brave, 

3.  Dare   to    be  brave, 


dare  to  be  true, 
dare  to  be  true, 
dare    to     be    true, 


!^ 


^ 


Strive  for      the  right,   for    the 

God      is     your  Fa  -  ther,   he 

God   grant  you  cour  -  age    to 

J- ^ i 


3^B 


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S 


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Lord  is 
watch  -  es 
car   -    ry 


-s"-- 


you;      Fight  with    sin     brave  -    Iv,     fight    and      be    strong, 

'  Is ;  when   your  heart  quaik, 

er       be      kind, 


with 

o'er      you;      He     knows  your      tri    -    a 

you  through ;  Try       to     help      oth  -  ers,      ev 


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Refrain 


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IS 


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Christ  is 
Call     him 
Let      the 


your  Cap -tain,  fear    on  -  ly  what's  wrong.  Fight  then,good    sol  -  diers, 
to      res  -  cue,    his  grace  nev  -  er      faiLs. 
op-pressed  a  strong  friend  in    you      find. 


J=l=l: 


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2^ 


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be   brave,     Christ  is    your  Cap  -  tain,might-y     to    save. 

I  III  •         -^        a  . 


A- 


Tg" 


MEN. 

a- 


i^D 


145 


• — • — * — m- 

Mi       I       I 


PURITY    AND    SELF    CONTROL 


176 


Christian,  Dost  Thou  See  Them 


(ST.  ANDREW  OF  CRETE. 
Andrew  of  Crete,  660-732 
Translated  by  John  M.  Neale,  1862 


6,5,6,5,  D.) 


John  B.  Dykes,  1868 


4: 


^^EE^ 


thou  see  them 
thou  feel  them, 
thou  hear  them, 
thy     trou  -  ble, 


the      ho    - 
they  work 
How    they  speak 


1.  Chris  -  tian,  dost 

2.  Chris  -  tian,  dost 

3.  Chris  -  tian,  dost 

4.  'Well     I      know 


On 
How 


O 


my      ser    -    vant 


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-^— — • — - — "I— 

Com  -  pass   thee       a 
Goad  -  ing      in    -    to 
Al   -   ways  watch  and 
I  was    wea  -   ry, 


How 
Striv 
'Al    - 
Thou 


the  powers 
ing,  tempt  - 
ways  fast 
art      ver  - 

n  . 


of 
and 


dark 
lur 


\  -m-  -»-     d     I 


ness 

ing, 

gil, 
ry- 


round  ? 
sin? 

prayer  ? ' 
too; 


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Chris  -  tian,  up 

Chris  -  tian,  nev 

Chris  -  tian,  an 

But        that"  toil 


and  smite 

er  trem 

swer  bold 

shall  make 


them, 
ble, 

thee 


Count  -  ing^     gain 
Nev    -    er        be 
■While       I     breathe    I 
Some     day        all         mine 


but  loss, 

down  -   cast; 

pray! 


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Smite  them     by 

the      mer 

-     it 

Of         the       ho    ■ 

ly      cross. 

Gird      thee      for 

the      bat 

-    tie. 

Watch  and    pray 

and     fast. 

Peace  shall     fol    - 

low      bat 

-    de. 

Night  shall   end 

in      day. 

And        the     end 

of         sor 

-   row 

Shall    be       near 

my  throne.' 

A-MEN. 

f    r  ^T 

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146 


PURITY    AND    SELF    CONTROL 

Soldiers  of  Christ,  Arise 


177 


Chari.es  Wesley,  1749 


(DIADEMATA.    S.  M.  D.) 


George  J.  Elvey,  1868 


W 


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B^± 


X 


^ 


-(S^-r- 


1.  Sol    -  diers     of    Christ,    a    -    rise,       And      put    j'our      arm    -  or         on; 

2.  Stand,  then,     in      his    great    might,     With     all       his  strength    en  -    dued ; 

3.  Leave     no      un  -  guard  -ed       place,      No       weak-ness       of        the       soul, 


* 


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#— IT 


Strong     in      the  strength  wliicli  God  sup -plies     Thro'    his      e   -  ter  -  nal  Son; 

And       take,     to      arm     you     for  the    fight.   The     pan  -  o  -  ply      of  God ; 

Take      eve  -  ry       vir  -   tue,    eve    -  ry     grace,   And    for  -  ti  -  fy      the  whole. 

*     '     "               bf  • — p — fei>  I  ^    f  -g— bg- 


^± 


(3- 


^- 


S 


Strong     in        the     Lord       of      Hosts,     And        in        his    might  -  y      power, 
That,      hav   -  ing        all      things    done.     And       all      your    con  -  flicts      past. 
From  strength    to  strength    go         on,       Wres  -  tie 


\± 


-^ 


± 


and     fight     and      pray; 

A. 


i: 


^ 


Efc 


-t-i- 


^=^ 


^ 


-se- 


Who     in     the  strength  of   Je  -  sus  trusts     Is      more  than  con-quer  -  or. 
Ye      may  o'er-come,thro' Christ  a  -  lone.     And  stand   en  -  tire      at       last 
Tread  all    the'pow'rs  of    dark-ness  down    And  win     the    well-fought  day. 


^^ 

sfe 


^ 


J=«: 


147 


n 


A-MEN. 


PURITY    AND    SELF    CONTROL 

178  Keep  Thyself  Pure!  Christ's  Soldier 


Adelaide  M.  Plumptre,  1908 


(PENTECOST.    L.  M.) 


William  Boyd,  i{ 


i^HH^^H^^ 


-^L 


3= 


^ 


^ 


=? 


pure,Christ's  sol  - 
pure,  thrice  bless 
pure,     for     he 
Spir    -  it,    keep 


-¥= 


1.  Keep 

2.  Keep 

3.  Keey 

4.  O 


thy-self 
thy-self 
tliy-self 
Ho-ly 


dier,  hear,  Thro'  life's  loud  strife  the    call  rings  clear : 

-  ed      he    Whose  heart  from  taint  of     sin      is  free : 

who  died,  Him -self   for     thy    sake  sane-  ti-fied: 

us    pure,  Grant  us  thy  strength  when  sins  al  -  lure ; 


mkM 


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m 


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Thy  Cap-tain  speaks  ;  his  word   o  -  bey ;    So  shall  thy  strength  be  as 
His  feet  shall  stand  where  saints  have  trod,  He  with  rapt  eyes  shall  see 
Then  hear  him  speak-ing  from  the  skies  ;  And  vie-  tor  o'er  temp  -  ta  - 
Our  bod  -ies    are      thy    tem-  pie,  Lord ;  Be  thou  in  thought  and  act 


thy  day. 
his  God. 
tion  rise, 
a-  dored. 


A- MEN. 


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Se 


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Words  used  by  permission  of  Adelaide  Plumptre 
Music  used  by  permission  of  Rev.  William  Boyd 


179 


O  Jesus,  Prince  of  Life  and  Truth 


(ALL 
O  Jesus,  Prince  of  life  and  truth, 

Beneath  thy  banner  bright, 
We  dedicate  our  strength  and  youth 

To  battle  for  the  right; 
We  give  our  lives  with  glad  intent 

To  serve  the  world  and  thee, 
To  die,  to  suffer  and  be  spent 

To  set  our  brothers  free. 


SAINTS) 

2  In  serried  ranks,  with  fearless  tread, 
O  Captain  of  us  all, 
Thy  glory  on  our  banners  shed. 

We  answer  to  thy  call ; 
And  where  the  fiercest  battles  press 

Against  the  hosts  of  sin, 
To  rescue  those  in  dire  distress 
We  gladly  enter  in. 


3  O  Jesus,  once  a  Nazareth  boy. 

And  tempted  like  as  we. 
All  inward  foes  help  us  destroy 

And  spotless  all  to  be. 
We  trust  thee  for  the  grace  to  win 

The  high,  victorious  goal, 
Where  purity  shall  conquer  sin 

In  Christlike  self-control. 

148 


Anonjrmous 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 


The  Son  of  God  Goes  Forth  to  War 


180 


Reginald  Heber,  1827 


(ALL   SAINTS.    C.M.D.) 


Henry  S.  Cutler,  1872 


m 


i 


^ 


*:    *  -• — • 

1.  The  Son      of   God  goes  forth     to   war,    A        king  -  ly    crown   to 

2.  The  mar-  tyr  first,  whose    ea  -  gle  eye     Could  piece  be-  yond    the 
4.  A  glo  -  riousband,  the     cho  -  sen  few     On     whom  the     Spir  -  it 
4.  A  no  -   ble     ar  -  my,   men    and  boys,  The      ma  -  tron    and     the 

^      ^-    ^    ^         -       t ft m ^ 


gam; 
grave, 
came, 
maid. 


m 


4x 


^ 


4* 


^ 


i 


^ 


^ 


^  '     . 

His    blood  -  red    ban  -  ner  streams    a-   far;  Who      fol  -  lows     in  his    train? 

Who  saw      his    Mas  -  ter      in       the     sky,  And    called   on     him  to     save: 

Twelve  val  -  iant saints, their  hope   they  knew,  And  mocked  the  cross  and  flame; 

A   -    round    the    Saviour's  throne    re  -  joice,  In        robes  of    light  ar- rayed: 


::^ 


B 


-©^ 


tT^=t- 


I     .h  J 


^ 


r#E 


* 


Who     best    can   drink  his     cup       of    woe      Tri-umph-ant  o  -  ver 

Like      him,  with    par  -  don      on       his  tongue,  In     midst     of  mor  -  tal 

They     met     the      ty  -  rant's  brand-ished  steel,   The      li  -  on's  go  -  ry 

They  climbed  the  steep    as  -  cent      of  heav'n    Thro' per   -  il,  toil     and 

♦    *  ^  *  *  h..   ,  ^ — -r  .r  ^f  .    J 


f^r 


0-C- 


^ 


i 


^^ 


:^ 


^     t      ^      »— 

Who     pa-  tient  bears    his  cross  be -low.  He     fol -lows  in  his 

He    prayed   for  them   that    did  the  wrong:  Who  fol- lows  in  his 

Tiiey  bowed  their  necks  the  stroke  to    feel:  Who  fol -lows  in  their 

O        God,      to       us     may  grace  be  given  To     fol  -  low  in  their 


<5'-25)- 


A  MEN. 


tram, 
train? 
train  ? 
train. 


d^ri-f"- 


^ 


p — w 


^-'9 


1 


149 


CONFLICT   AND    HEROISM 

181  A  Mighty  Fortress  is  Our  God 

(EIN'   FESTE   BURG.     Irregular) 

Martin  Luther,  1529  Martin  Luther,  1529 

Translated  by  Frederick  H.  Hedge,  1853 

■        ■  '■^ , ^ 1 


*^  -m- 


:^^E 


1.  A    might-y      fort-  ress    is  our    God,    A        bul-wark  nev -er      fail 

2.  Did    we     in     our      own    strength  con-fide,     Our    striv-ing  would  be     los 

3.  And  tho'  this    world,with   dev    -    ils     filled,    Should  threaten  to     un  -  do 

4.  Thatworda  -  hove     all     earth  -  ly   powers,  No   thanks  to  them,  a  -  bid     - 


J: 


% 


-  ing; 

-  ing; 
us; 

-  eth; 


3=^ 


:4=*^ 


-J-       V       -J-    ^'4r     -J- 


Our 

Were 

We 

The 


help  -  er 
not  the 
will  not 

Spir  -it 


he, 
right 
fear, 
and 


a  -    mid 
man    on 


for 
the 


God 
gifts 


the    flood 
our    side. 


^ 


Of      mor-tal     ills    pre  -  vail    -    ing: 
The    man   of  God's  own     choos  -  ing : 
hath  willed    His   truth  to      tri-umph    through  us: 
are    ours       Thro"  him  who  with    us      sid     -     eth: 

_j_  1         1^^   r*|rrN 


M 


* 


*=f 


3E3: 


a: 


i 


:=i=ttj=ts 


-tS>-r- 

woe; 

he; 
him; 

so; 


W: 


For  still  our  an-cient  foe  Doth  seek  to  work  us 
Dost  ask  who  that  may  be?  Christ  Je-sus,  it  is 
The  prince  of  dark-ness  grim, — We  trem- ble  not  for 
Let  goods  and  kin-dred   go,      This  mor-tal  life    al 

p-     J     ^     --       -  -•-   V   -^ 


His  craft  and 
Lord  Sab  -  a  ■ 
His  rage  we 
The  bod  -  y 


u 

pow'r  are 
oth     his 
can     en  - 
they    may 


^ 


J: 


^W^ 


W  L       — •-^H 1 ; to —  -1»  " 1-1- 

i7  u^    rT  I  "^ 


S^ 


S 


s 


5a± 


^-M: 


great ; 
name, 
dure, 
kill: 


A 


•  ♦ 


Andarmed  withcru  -  el    hate.  On   earth  is     not  his     e 

From  age    to      age  the  same,  And    he  must  win  the     bat 

For      lo,     his  doom  is    sure.  One     lit- tie   word  shall  fell 

God's  truth  a  -  bid-  eth  still,  His  kingdom    is     for  -  ev 


*=*•: 


**^ 


qual. 
-     tie. 
him. 
er. 


A-MEN. 


^^^m 


150 


CONFLICT   AND    HEROISM 


How  Firm  a  Foundation 


182 


Rippon's  Selection,  1787 


(PORTUGUESE  HYMN.     11,11,11,11) 


h 


Wade's  Cantus  Diversi,  1751 


I 


i 


P 


i  i'-'   i  \V^  ' 


4z:€ 


r 


1.  How     firm       a    foun  -  da  -   tion,    ye      saints  of  the     Lord,    Is  laid  for  your 

2.  '  Fear    not,       I      am    with     thee,    O       be        not  dis  -  may'd,  For  I  am    thy 

3.  '  When  thro'  the  deep    wa   -  ters      I       call     thee  to      go.         The  riv  -  ers    of 

4.  'The     soul     that    on      Je  -  sus    hath    leaned  for  re  -  pose,      I  will  not,     I 

l^_        I  1^  1  _        _ 


g=^ 


^ 


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y 


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183 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

Forward!  Be  Our  Watchword 


Henry  Alford,  1871 


(WATCHWORD.     6, 5, 6, 5, 12  lines  ) 


ft* — »- 


Henry  Smart,  1872 


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152 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

Who  Is  on  the  Lord's  Side 


184 


(ARMAGEDDON.    C, 5, 6, 5, 12  lines) 


Frances  R.  Havergal,  1877 


Arranged  by  John  Goss,  1871 


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Who  is     on   tlie  Lord's  side?  Who  will  serve  the  King  .'Who  will  be    his   help-ers 
Not    for  weight  of  glo  -    ry,      Not    for  crown  and  palm,  En  -  ter    we   the     ar  -  my, 
Je    -  sus,  thou  hast  bought  us,     Not  with  gold   or    gem,  But  with  thine  own  life-blood. 
Fierce  may  be  the    con  -  flict.   Strong  may  be  the    foe,    But    the  King's  own  ar  -  my 

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0th-  er  lives  to  bring?  Who  will  leave  theworld'sside?  Who  will  face  the  foe? 
Raisethewar-rior  psalm;  But  for  love  that  claim  -  eth  Lives  for  whom  he  died: 
For  thy  di  -  a  -  dem :  With  thy  bless -ing  fill  -  ing  Each  who  comes  to  thee. 
None  can    o  -  ver-throw  :  Round  his  stan-dard  rang  -  ing,    Vic  -  fry    is     se  -  cure  ; 

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Thou  hast  made  us  will  -  ing,      Thou  hast  made  us 
For    his  truth  un-chang-ing     Makes  the  tri-umph 

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free.  By  thy  grand  re-demp-tion, 
sure.  Joy  -  ful  -    ly      en  -  list  -  ing 

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CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 


185      Through  the  Night  of  Doubt  and  Sorrow 


(ST.  ASAPH.    8,7,8,7,  D.) 
Bernhardt  S.  Ingemann,  1825 
Translated  by  Sabine  Baring-Gould,  1867 


William  S.  Bambridge,  1872 


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1.  Thro'  the   night    of  doubt  and     sor  -  row      On-ward  goes    the     pil  -  grim  band, 

2.  One     the    light    of  God's  own  pres-ence     O'er  his    ran-somed  peo  -  pie     shed, 

3.  One     the  strain  that  lips      of     thou-sands    Lift    as   from   the   heart    of      one ; 


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Sing-ing  songs     of     ex  -  pec  -  ta  -  tion,  March-ing      to       the  prom  -    isedland; 

Chas-  ing     far      the  gloom  and     ter  -  ror,  Brightening   all      the  path        we  tread ; 

One     the    con  -  flict,  one     the    per  -    il,    One       the  march    in  God        be- gun; 

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One     the   glad -ness     of        re-joic  -  ing  On  the 


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Broth-  er  clasps  the  hand  of  broth-er,  Step-  ping  fear  -  less  through  the  night. 
One  the  ear  -  nest  look-ing  for-ward,  One  the  hope  our  God  in  -  spires ; 
Where  the  one    Al-might-y     Fa- ther  Reigns  in    love  for-    ev  -  er-more.      A-men. 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Representatives  of  the  late  W. 


Bambridge 

164 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

Courage,  Brother,  Do  Not  Stumble 


186 


Norman  Macleod,  1857 


(COURAGE,   BROTHER.    8,  7,8,7,  D.) 


Arthur  S.  Sullivan,  1872 


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1.  Cour  -  age,  broth  -  er, 

2.  Per    -    ish      pol    -    i 

3.  Sim    -    pie     rule     and 


do  not  stum  -  ble,  Though  thy  path  be 
cy  and  cun  -  ning,  Per  -  ish  all  that 
saf  -   est     guid  -  ing,    In    -      ward    peace    and 


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Tho'  thy   path   be     dark   as     night ;  There's  a      star     to 


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166 


CONFLICT   AND   HEROISM 


187 


Go  Forward,  Christian  Soldier 


Lawrence  Tuttiett,  i86i 
Unison 


(MARTINEAU.    7,6,7,6,D.) 


J.  R.  Fairlamb,  1886 


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Go 
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for  -  ward, Chris-  tian 
for  -  ward, Chris-  tian 
for  -  ward,Chris-  tian 
for  -  ward,  Chris-  tian 

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sol  -  dier,  Be-neath    his  ban  -  ner 

sol  -   dier,  Fear  not    the       se    -   cret 

sol  •   dier.  Nor  dream  of  peace-  ful 

sol  -  dier,  Fear  not    the  gath   -  'ring 

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Till      Sa  -  tan's  host 
The  Lord    has  been 

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thy      shel  -   ter,    The     Lord 

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Trust    on   -    ly  Christ,  thy  cap 

Till    Christ  him  -  self   shall  call 

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O       pray  that    faith   and      vir 


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CONFLICT    AND  HEROISM 

Lead  on,  0  King  Eternal 


188 


( LANCASHIRE.     7,  C,  7, 6,  D.) 


Ernest  W.  Shurtlekk,  iSSS 


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Henry  Smart,  1836 


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1.  Lead    on,       O    King     E    -    ter    -    nal, 

2.  Lead    on,       O    King     E    -    ter   -    nal, 

3.  Lead    on,       O    King     E   -   ter   -    nal. 


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The  day  of  march  has  come; 
Till  sin's  fierce  war  shall  cease, 
We       fol  -  low,   not    with    fears. 


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Hence-forth     in      fields    of      con  -  quest  Thy     tents  shall    be  our     home: 

And        ho  -    li    -  ness  shall  whis  -  per  The    sweet     A-  men  of      peace; 

For      glad -ness  breaks  like  morn  -  ing  Wher-e'er  thy    face  ap  -  pears: 


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For 

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days    of     prep   -  a 
not   with  swords  loud 
cross    is        lift  -  ed 


ra  -  tion  Thy  grace  has  made  us  strong, 
clash  -  ing,  Nor  roll  of  stir  -  ring  drums, 
o'er      us;      We     jour-  ney      in       its       light; 


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And    now,    O     King     E  -  ter  -  nal,     We       lift    our    bat  -  tie 
With  deeds   of     love    and    mer  -  cy,      The  heav'n-ly    king-dom 
The  crown    a  -  waits   the    con  -  quest;  Lead    on,      O     God    of 


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CONFLICT   AND    HEROISM 

189     March  on,  March  on,  O  Ye  Soldiers  True 


Ella  S.  Armitage,  1886 


(MARCH  ON.     Irregular) 


Charles  L.  Naylor 

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1.  March  on,march  on,   O     ye   sol -diers  true,  In      thecross  of  Christ  con- fid     -    ing; 

2.  We    march  to  fight  with  the  pow'rs  of  night,  That  have  held  the  world  in      sor   -    row; 

3.  Long     is    the  fight,but   the  God  of  light,  Tho'un-seen,  is      ev  -  er      near      us; 


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For 

And 
And 


the  field  is  set,  and  the  hosts  are  met,  And  the  Lord  his  own  is  guid-ing: 
thebro-ken  heart  shall  for-get  its  smart.And  shall  hail  a  joy  -  ful  mor- row. 
the  pray'rs  that  rise  to  the  lis-tening  skies  Like  a  song  of  hope  shall  cheer  us; 
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Long  we 
Till     the 


earth's  wide  round  let  the  ti-dings  sound  Of  the  Lord  who  came  from  heav-en, 
fightwithwrong,and  our  weapon  strong  Is  the  love  which  hate  shall  ban-ish; 
sun  -  rise  broad  of  the  day    of    God,     Shall  de-clare  the     Vic- tor's  glo-ry, 


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Of  the  might -y  hope  that  with  death  can  cope.  And  the  love  so  free 
And  the  chains  shall  fall  from  each  ransom'd  thrall,As  the  tlirones  of  ty  - 
And  the  world  shall  rest,  in    her  Lord  con-fess'd,  And  shall  sing  the  fin  - 


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Words  used  by  permission  ofC.  I-.  Naylor 
Music  used  by  permission  of  Mrs.  H.  Armitagfe 


158 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

March  on,  March  on,  O  Ye  Soldiers  True 
Refrain 


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March  on,march  on,     O      ye   soldiers  true,  In    the  cross  of  Christ  con -fid    -    ing, 


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For  the  field  is    set,  and  the  hosts  are  met,  And  the  Lord  his  own  is  guid-  ing.      A-men. 

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Copyright,  Wesleyan  Methodist  Sunday  School  Department 


Awake,  My  Soul,  Stretch  Every  Nerve 

Philip  Doddridge,  1755 

* 


190 


(CHRISTMAS.     CM.) 

George  Friedrick  Handel,  1728 


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1.  A  -  wake, my    soul,stretch  eve-ry    nerve,  And  press  with 

2.  A      cloud  of    wit-ness  -  es       a-  round  Hold  thee     in 

3.  'Tis  God's  all  -  an  -   i   -   mat  -  ing  voice  That  calls  thee 

4.  Blest  Sav-iour,  in  -  tro-duced  by    thee.  Have    I      my 


vig  -  or 
full    sur 
from  on 
race  be  ■ 


on; 
vey ; 
high; 
gun; 


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For  - 
Tis 
And, 

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heav'nly  race  demands  thy  zeal, And  an  im-mor-tal  crown,  And  an  i 
get  the  steps  al-read-y  trod.  And  onward  urge  thy  way, And  onw 
his  own  hand  presents  the  prize  To  tliine  as  pir-ing  eye,  To  thine 
crowned  with  victory.at  thy  feet    I'll  lay  my  honors  down,    I'll  lay 


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m-mor-tal  crown. 

ard  urge  thy  way. 

as  -  pir-ing  eye. 

my  honors  down.  A-men. 

I        1^ 


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I  I   1  1 


159 


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CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 


191 


We  March,  We  March  to  Victory 


Gerard  Moultrie,  1S67 
D.S. 


(MARCH  TO   VICTORY.     Irregular) 


Joseph  Barney,  i{ 


m 


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We   march.we  march  to      vie  -  to  -  ry,  With  the  cross  of    the  Lord  be  -  fore      us, 


£ 


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With     his       lov 


i 


ing 


eye       look  -  ing    down     from     the      sky, 


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And      his 


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Fine 


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his      ho  -  ly 


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e),     rJ. 


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ho   -   ly    arm  spread   o'er 

-•-        -#-  -G- 


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arm  spread  o'er     us. 


A-  MEN. 


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1.  We      come    in    the  might  of   the  Lord    of    light,  With       ar   -  mor     bright  to 

2.  Our     sword    is     theSpir-it      of    God    on    high,  Our        hel  -  met    is    his     sal 

3.  And  thechoirof  an -gels  with  song    a  -  waits  Our     march  to    thegold-en 

4.  Then    on  -  ward  we  march,our        arms  to    prove,  With  the  ban-ner  of  Christ  be 


g 


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IS: 


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meet  him;  And  we  put             to            flight     the 

va     -  tion,  Our  ban  -  ner,     the          cross      of 

Zi      -  on.  For  our  Cap    -    tain   has    bro  -  ken   the 

fore  us.  With  his  eye             of             love    look- ing 


ar     -     mies  of  night, 

Cal     -      va  -      ry, 
bra      -     zen       gates, 

down'    from  a-bove. 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

We  March,  We  March  to  Victory 

K—\ 4—^ ^ . i-N--^- 


i 


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D.S. 


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That  the  sons    of    the  day  may  greet  him,  The     sons  of   the  day  may  greet  him.  We 

Our       watch\vord,the  In  -  car  -  na  -  tion,  Ourwatchwordjthe  In- car  -  na  -  tion.  We 

And       burst    the        bars  of        i   -  ron,  And       hurst    the  bars  of       i  -  ron.  We 

And  his  ho  -   ly         arm  spread  o'er  us,   His       ho     -     ly  arm  spread  o'er  us.  We 


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March  on,  O  Soul,  with  Strength 


192 


George  T.  Coster,  1900 


(ARTHUR'S  SEAT.    6,6,6,6,8,8) 


Arranged  by  John  Goss,  1874 


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March 
The 
March 
Not 


on, 
sons 
on, 
lone 


O  soul,   with  strength  !  Like    those  strong  men 

of  fa  -   thers     we  By      whom    our     faith 

O  soul,   with  strength!  As      strong    the      bat    - 

the  con  -  flict :   soon  The        ho    -   ly      war 


^-  n  ; 


of 
is 
tie 
shall 


old 
taught 

rolls ; 
cease, 


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Who  'gainst  en- thro  n-ed     wrong  Stood  con- fi- dent  and   bold;  Who,thrust  in  prison  or 
To         fear    no    ill,     to     fight     The    ho-ly  fight  tliey  fought :  He  -  ro  -   ic  war-riors, 
'Gainst  lies  and  lusts  and  wrongs.Let    cour-age  rule  our    souls:  In      keen -est  strife,  Lord, 
Faith's  war -fare  end  -  ed, — won     The  home  of  end -less  peace:  Look  up,   thevic-tor's 


VJ. 


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cast       to  flame.    Still  made    their 
ne'er  from  Christ   By        an    -    y 
may      we  stand,     Up  -  hold     and 
crown   at  length  ;  March  on,        O 


glo       -      ry        in 
lure  or    guile 

strength-ened     by 
soul,      march    on, 


-6h 

the 

en 

tliv 

with 


-et 


name. 

ticed. 

hand. 

strength. 


-«-Z5^ 


A-MEN. 


-«- 


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SI 


Words  used  by  permission  of  A.  Vennell  Coster 


CONFLICT   AND   HEROISM 


193  Hast  Thou  Heard  It,  O  My  Brother 

( PANOPLY  OF  LIGHT.    8,  7, 8,  7,  D.    With  Refrain  ) 
Theodore  Chickering  Williams,  1902  Leonard  Parker 


S 


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t^ 


■d-<» 


1.  Hast 

2.  Brave 

3.  o 


thou  heard   it,    O       my   broth -er,      Hast  thou  heard  the  trum  -  pet  sound  ? 
hearts  thro'  the  mid  -  night  sing -ing,    Doubt-ing    not    the  morn-ing     star, 
the     an  - cient  earth  is        call- ing,    For    such    life     as  thine    may   be. 


t 


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Loud 
Lo, 
A    - 


-  ly    call  -ing  each     the     oth  -  er      War-  rior  hosts  thy     life    sur- round, 
the  dawn  breaks  o'er    them,bring-ing    Signs     of      tri-umphfrom    a   -   far; 
ges  gone  were  stum  -  bling,fall  -  ing,   Toward  the  light  thine  eyes  shall    see. 


^ 


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Hark,  the  tides  of  bat-  tie  roll  -  ing,  Fill  the 
Scorn -ing  fear,  the  dark -ness  scorn- ing.  While  thy 
Tho'    the    old,    he  -  ro  -    ic        sto  -  ry     Glow  with 


i 


wide  world  like 
brow  of  youth 
no  -   ble   deed 


a      sea, 
is    bright, 
sub  -  lime. 


l5 


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Star  - 

Set 

There 


rj'pow'rs  the  tides  con  -  trol- ling.  Lift  up 
thy  fore -head  to  the  morn-ing.  Wear  thy 
shall  be      a    great -er      glo  -  ry      In       the 


?^ 


:P=P: 


:?— ^ 


i. 


162 


faith  -  ful 
pan  -  o 
com  -  ing 


hearts  and    free. 

ply      of     light 

gold  -  en     time. 


BM 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

Hast  Thou  Heard  It,  O  My  Brother 
Refrain 


m 


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Gird    thee,  gird  thee,    O       my    broth  -  er,     We    will  march  inclose    ar  -  ray, 
J     __^s    .     ^   J     -n    J        I 


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Trust- ing  God  and   in    each   oth  -  er,     We    are    chil-dren  of     the  day.      A- men 


^W=ir. 


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f- 


is: 


Father,  Hear  the  Prayer  We  Offer 


194 


(CARTER.    8,7,8,7) 

Love  M.  Willis,  1859  Edmund  S.  Carter,  1S74 


t^ 


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itzS 


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1.  Fa  -  ther,  hear     the  prayer  we      of  -  fer;  Not     for   ease    that  prayer  shall  be; 

2.  Not    for    ev   -    er       in     green  pas-tures  Do      we     ask     our    way    to     be; 

3.  Not     for    ev   -    er       by      still     wa  -  ters    Would  we     i    -    dly     qui  -  et    stay; 

4.  Be      our  strength  in  hours    of    weak-ness;  In        our  wan-d"rings,be    our  guide; 


ggi 


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V 


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s 


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m 


-»-gr 


p=t=^i=^ 


But    forstrength,that  we  may  ev  -  er 

But   the  steep  and  rug  -  ged  path-  way 

But  would  smite  the  liv  -  ing  foun  -tains    From  the  rocks   a-  long  the  way. 


I      I 
Live  our   lives  cou- ra-geous-ly. 
May   we    tread  re- joic-ing-ly. 


Thro'  en-deav  -  or,    fail  -  ure,  dan  -  ger.    Fa 


H^ 


m 


ther, 

— ^— 


be   thou  at   our  side.     A- men. 


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]] 


f- 


Music  used  by  jicrmissloii  of  .Miss  K.  H.  Carter 


163 


CONFLICT   AND   HEROISM 


195 


Brightly  Gleams  Our  Banner 


(  ST.  THERESA.    6, 5,  G,  5,  D.    With  Refrain ) 


Thomas  J.  Potter,  i860 


Arthur  S.  Sullivan,  1874 

41 


=ii 


li— 


^Et 


^ 


^ 


:p=i= 


-I'-m—ft- 


-^_,- 


Brightly  gleams  our  ban  -  ner,  Point-ing'to    the  sky,  Wav  -  ing  on  Christ's  sol-diers 

Je    -    sus, Lord  and  Mas- ter.    At      thy  sa-cred  feet,  Here,\vith  hearts  re-joic- ing. 

All      our  days  di  -  rect   us      In      the  way  we  go;  Lead    us  on   vie  -  to  -  rious 

Then  with  saints  and  an -gels  May  we  join    a  -  bove,  Offering  prayers  and  prais-es 


# — (i— ^ 


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j^IL^L^izilizi:^ 


:Ji=:ii: 


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:B 


^   .^"^ 


^±1 


—  1  — 

To  their  home  on    high.  March-ing  thro' the  des  -  ert,    Glad-ly    thus  we     pray, 

See    thy  chil-dren  meet ;  Of    -    ten  have  we  left    thee,  Of  -  ten   gone  a  -  stray; 

O    -    vereve-ry     foe;  Bid    thine  an -gels  shield    us     When  the  storm-clouds  lower; 

At    thy  throne  of    love ;  When  the  toil     is      o    -  ver,   Then  come  rest  and  peace ; 


It 


■f-i-'it 


-J-JIJ-Jh^ 


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S 


rr^r 


Refrain 


s 


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it*" 


itti 


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"•-•- 


*^T*- 


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^/ 


Still  with  hearts  u- nit  -  ed,  Sing-ing"on    our  way.     Bright-ly  gleams  our  ban- ner, 

Keep  us,  might-y  Sav-iour,  In      thenar -row  way. 

Par-don,Lord,and  save  us  From  temptation's  power. 

Je  -  sus  in       hisbeau-ty,  Songs  that  nev-er  cease. 


* 


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Point-ing'to  the    sky,    Wav-ingon  Christ's  soldiers  To  their  home  on    high.      A-men. 

^     I      ^        b-     -     -      1 


^ — I* — r— ri — -^ 


^-^     -• 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


164 


CONFLICT   AND   HEROISM 


Fight  the  Good  Fight  with  All  Thy  Might 

(PENTECOST.    L.M.) 
John  S.  B.  Monsell,  1863 


^ 


196 

William  Boyd,  1868 


t 


fei 


:* 


J 


1 


1^:5- 


W 


Figlit  the  good  fight  with    all      thy  might !  Christ  is  thy  strength,and  Christ  thy 
Run  the  straight  race  thro"  God's  good  grace,Lilt   up  thine  eyes,   and  seek    his 
Cast  care    a  -  side,      up  -  on      thy  guide     Lean,and  his   mer  -  cy     will    pro- 
Faintnot  nor  fear,     his  arms    are  near,     He  chang-eth  not     and  thou    art 


right; 
face ; 
vide; 
dear; 


^W 


;ujM 


ii=t 


4L      -(S2. 


J 


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^^- 


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— I      u i^ l^*-l 


^^ 


■75?- 


M=^ 


-K 


-zr 


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Lay  hold  on    life,  and    it    shall  be     Thy     joy  and  crown    e  -   ter-nal- 
Life  with  its   way   be -fore   us    lies,   Christ  is    the  patli,  and  Christ  the 
Lean,and  the  trust-ing  soul  shall  prove  Christ  is    its     life,  and  Christ  its 
On  -  ly    be-  lieve,and  thou  shalt  see     That  Christ  is    all      in      all     to 


:*l=t 


■«-*■ 


:«*: 


^ 


ly. 

prize, 
love, 
tliee.     A-MEN. 


m 


-ii2- 


Music  used  by  pennission  of  Rev.  William  Boyd 


Oft  in  Danger,  Oft  in  Woe 


197 


Henry  K.  White,  1806 


(UNIVERSITY  COLLEGE. 


7,7,7,7) 

Henry  J.  Gauntlett, 


^=^ 


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4EE 


i 


3<^§; 


1.  Oft       in       dan-  ger,     oft      in      woe,     On   -  ward,Chris-tians,  on  -  ward    go; 

2.  On  -  ward,  Chris-tians,   on  -  ward    go,     Join      the    war,    and    face    the     foe; 

3.  Let    your  droop -ing  hearts  be     glad;    March  in  heav'n  -  ly       ar  -  mor    clad; 

4.  On  -  ward   then      to      bat  -  tie    move;  More  than  conquerors  ye    shall  prove; 

-#-        _  J       -1-      -•-      -•-      -«-         -•--#--•--•-      -F-       -#- 


s 


fgrgfll 


tJ 


^-0- 


Fight 
Will 
Fight, 
Tho' 


^1 
the   fight,main-tain    die  strife, 
ye     flee     in      dan  -  ger's  hour?  Know  ye 
nor  think  the     bat  -  tie     long,     Soon  shall 
op-  posed  by     man  -  y  a     foe. 


tr^i^iz 


n 


Strengthened  with  tne  bread  of     life. 

not  your  Cap-tain's  pow'r? 

vie  -  tor)'   tune  your  song. 
Chris-tian    sol-diers,  on -ward   go. 


^^ 


A-MEN. 


f^    <? 


n 


^ 


^r-W: 


166 


r 


CONFLICT   AND    HEROISM 

198     God's  Trumpet  Wakes  the  Slumbering  World 


Samuel  Longfellow,  1864 


(CORWIN.    c.  M.D.) 


J.  W.  Lerman,  1908 


1.  God's  trum- pet  wakes  the    slum 

2.  He       who,   no      an  -  ger     on 

3.  He       who     is     read  -  y       for 

#=— I — -•       I       H — 


b'ringworld;  Now,  each  man  to  his  post, 
his  tongue,  Nor  an  -  y  i  -  die  boast, 
the  cross,     The  cause    de- spised loves  most; 


5 


^ 


=^^= 


^ 


* 


-M 


The  red -cross  ban-  ner 
Bears  stead  -  fast  wit  -  ness 
And    shuns    not  pain     or 

I        ,       J        ! 


is  un- furled;  Who  joins  the  glo  - rious  host, 
'gainst  the  wrong, —  He  joins  the  sa  -  cred  host, 
shame     or    loss, —    He    joins    the  mar  -  tyr     host, 


g« 


^-     4 


te 


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s 


i 


T=^ 


4=f 


rious    host?    He      who,    in      feal  -  ty 
cred     host.     He      who   with  calm,    un- 
tyr      host.     God's  trum  -  pet  wakes  the 


Who  joins  the  glo 
He  joins  the  sa 
He    joins     the   mar 


^-r- 


:t 


to       the   truth, 
daunt  -  ed    will 
slum-  b'ring  world ; 

^-       -^     -ft- 


?^^^ 


SEE 


And  count  -  ing  all 
Ne'er  counts  the  bat 
Now     each    man     to 

f-        -f-       -«- 

H \ 1 — - 


the 

-  tie 

his 


^& 


cost, 
lost, 
post. 


Doth  con  -  se- crate 
But  though  de  -  feat  • 
The      red  -  cross  ban  - 


his 
ed, 
ner 

-W- 


gen-erous  youth, — 

bat-  ties    still,— 

is       un- furled; 

n     -^     -J. 


^ 


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=t=F^ 


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He  joins  the  no  ■ 
He  joins  the  faith 
We     join      the   glo  • 


ble 
ful 


host, 
host, 


rious      host 

-9- 


He  joins  the 
He  joins  the 
We    join      the 


no  - 

faith 

glo- 


ble 
-ful 
rious 

-•- 


host, 
host, 
host. 


-2^ 


A -MEN. 


Copyright,  1908,  by  Tlie  Century  C 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

God  is  My  Strong  Salvation 


199 


(CHENIES.    7,6,7.6,  D.) 

James  Montgomery,  1822  Timothy  K.  Matthews,  1855 


ryzi 1 

[ ' ^ F=l 

/   b^ 

1          '          ' 

1 

r  V  1 

*       ■       J 

V  >  <+ 

s>,             1           1 

^        d        ik        . 

^1  • 

1.  God 

2.  Place 

f  -^  -^  * 

is      my  strong  sal    - 
on     the    Lord     re 

1 

— 1- 

va    - 
li    - 

r 

tion: 
ance, 

1 

What  foe    have     I        to 
My      soul,  with  cour  -  age 

III. 

fear? 
wait; 

J 

^■z^-^— 

—0 • p 9 — 

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— *r- 

— • 

-1 ^^ \ ^- 

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d — 

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1 

s 

^        1          1 

1 

•     1 

2^  • 

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S3E 


-<5*-v- 


In     dark  -  ness     and    temp    -    ta 
His  truth    be     thine     af     -     fi 


tion,   My        light,     my    help     is       near, 
ance,  When  faint     and    des  -  o    -   late. 


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V      -.^ 


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Though  hosts    en  -  camp     a    -    round       me,     Firm       to      the    fight     I      stand; 
His         might  thy    heart  shall       strength -en.     His       love    thy     joy      in  -  crease, 


Jl 


f: 


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1 


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:g: 


*     *     *   t^ 


:3: 


What   ter  -  ror     can     con- found      me    With  God    at      my    right  hand? 

Mer  -  cy      thy    days  shall  length-  en.   The    Lord  will    give    thee  peace.     A- men. 


-^      -•-. 


^ 


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I      I      I 

Music  used  by  |>erniissioii  of  N'ovello  and  Co.,  Lid. 


167 


200 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

Onward,  Christian  Soldiers 


(ST.  GERTRUDE.    6,5,6,5,D.    With  Refrain;) 

Sabine  Baring-Gould,  1865  Arthur  S.  Sullivan,  187  i 


4 


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1.  On    -    ward, Christian  sol- diers,March-ing  as    to    war,       With  the  cross  of  Je   -  sus 

2.  Like         a   might-y      ar  -  my    Moves  the  church  of  God  ;  Brothers,we  are  tread  -  ing 

3.  Crowns  and  thrones  may  perish,  Kingdoms  rise  and  wane,    But  the  church  of  Je  -  sus 

4.  On    -    ward,then,ye     peo-ple.  Join    our  hap-py  throng ;    Blend  with  ours  your  voices 

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Go    -  ing    on    be- fore;    Christ,theroy-al  Mas-ter,     Leads  a-gainst  the    foe: 

Where  the  saints  have  trod;  We    are  not    di  -  vid  -  ed,     All      one  bod  -  y      we, 

Con  -  stant  will    re- main;     Gates  of  hell  can  nev  -  er  'Gainst  that  church  pre-vail ; 

In  the  tri-umph  song, '  Glo  -  ry,  laud,and  hon  -  or  Un  -  to  Christ  the  King ' ; 


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Refrain 


For-ward  in  -  to  bat  -  tie  See  his  ban-ners  go. 
One  in  hope  and  doc  -  trine.  One  in  char -i  -  ty. 
We  have  Christ's  own  promise,  And  that  cannot  fail. 
This  thro' countless  a    -    ges      Men  and  an -gels  sing. 


"#     "•"     "W     -*"     -^      '^   fif 

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On-ward,  Christian  sol  -  diers, 


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March-ingas     to     war,  With  the  cross  of  Je  -  sus  Go  -  ing  on 

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be 


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A-MEN. 


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Wortis  used  by  permission  of  A.  W.  Ridley  &  Co. 
Music  ubed  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


168 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

Marching  with  the  Heroes 

(VIA   MIUTARIS.     C,5,  G,5,  D.     Wiih   Refrain) 

William  G.  Tarrant,  1853- 
Unison 


201 


Adam  Geibel,  1904 


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I.  March-ingwitli  the    he  -    roes,  Com  -  rades  of  the  strong, 
2    Glo  -  r>-    to      the    he  -   roes,  Who    in    days  of    old 
3.  So      we  sing    the    sto    -    ry     Of       the  brave  and  true. 


Lift  we  hearts  and 
Trod  the  path    of 
Till     a-mong  the 


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voic  -  es  As  we  march  a  -  long; 
du  -  tj%  Faith-ful,  wise,  and  bold, 
he    •    roes    We    are     he  -  roes,    too; 


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O  the  joy  -  ful  mu  -  sic 
For  the  right  un- flinch  -  ing, 
Loy  -  al       to        our  Cap  -   tain 


All      in  cho  -  'rus  raise  !       Th'eTrs  tlTe  song  of    triumph.Ours  the  song    of       praise. 

Strong  the  weak  to  save,         War- riors  all   and  free-men,  Fight-mg  for    Uie      slave. 

Like  the  men    of     yore,        March-ing  with  the    he- roes  On- ward,  ev  -  er  -  more. 


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March     -    ing 

March-ing,   march-ing 


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Lift        we  hearts  and 


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we  march      a  -    long. 


A- MEN. 
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Words  used  by  permission  of  Rev.  William  G.  Tarrant 
Music  copyrii^ht  by  Ccibel  &  Lehman 


169 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 


202 


Stand  Up,  Stand  Up  for  Jesus 


(STAND   UP   FOR  JESUS.     7,6,  7,6,  D.     With  Refrain) 


George  Dufkield,  1858 
Unison 


Adam  Geibel,  1901 


-g-frg^-t  ^r    -%-Pr-ir^^ 


1.  Stand  up,  stand  up 

2.  Stand  up,  stand  up 

3.  Stand  up,  stand  up 

4.  Stand  up,  stand  up 


for 
for 
for 
for 
I 


Je  -  sus,  Ye        sol-diers     of      the 

Je  -  sus,  The     trum  -pet    call       o 

Je  -  sus.  Stand     in      his  strength  a 

Je  -  sus,  The    strife  will     not     be 


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cross, 
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Lift  high  his  roy  -  al  ban- ner.  It    must  not  suf-fer    loss;    From  vie- 
Forth  to   the  might- y  con-flict  In     this  his    glo-riousday ;    Ye      that 
The  arm    of  flesh  will  fail    you,  Ye  dare  not  trust  your  own;  Put     on 
This  day  the  noise  of  bat  -  tie,  The  next  the  vie  -  tor's  song ;  To      him 


tory  un  -  to 
are  men  now 
the  gos-pel 
that    o - ver  - 


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vie   -    tory  His      ar  -   my    shall    he      lead,  Till     eve  -  ry    foe     is 

serve    him  A  -  gainst   un  -  num-bered   foes;  Youreour-age   rise  with 

ar    -     mor,  Each  piece  put      on     with  prayer;  Wheredu-ty    calls,  or 

com    -  eth  A    crown    of      life    shall     be,  He     with  the  King  of 


vanquished, 
dan  -  ger, 
dan  -  ger, 
Glo  -   ry 


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And  Christ  is  Lord   in  -  deed.  Stand  up 

And  strength  to  strength  oppose. 

Be        nev  -  er  want-ing     there. 

Shall  reign  e-  ter-nal-ly.         stand    up,  stand  up  for   je-sus. 


for  Je-sus,    Ye  sol-diers  of  the    cross ; 


CONFLICT    AND    HEROISM 

Stand  Up,  Stand  Up  for  Jesus 


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Lift  high  his  roy-al     ban  -  ner,  It  mustnot,      It  must   not    suf  -  fer  loss.      A-men. 


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From  All  Thy  Saints  in  Warfare 

(WEBB.    7,6,7,6,D.) 


Horatio  Nelson,  1864 


203 

George  J.  Wehb,  1S30 


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1.  From      all        thy  saints    in        war  -  fare,    For      all      thy  saints    at       rest, 

2.  A     -     pos  -   ties,  proph- ets,     mar  -  tyrs,    And      all     the      sa  -  cred   throng, 


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To       thee,      O    bless  -  ed       Je     -     sus,      All     prais  -  es      be      ad  - 
Who    wear     the  spot  -  less       rai    -    ment,    Who  raise    tlie  cease  -  less 


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be; 
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Thou,  Lord,  didst  win     the      bat 
For      these,passed  on      be  -  fore 


tie      Tliat    they  might 
us,     Sav   -  iour,    we 


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Their  crowns  of    liv  -  ing    glo     -    ry     Are        lit     with    rays 
And,  walk  -  ing    in     their  foot  -  steps,  Would  serve  thee  more 

iT^  I  r-  r  r- 


from    thee, 
and    more. 


171 


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HUMAN    SERVICE   AND    BROTHERHOOD 


204 


Love  Thyself  Last 


Anonymous 


(LANHERNE.    11,10,11,10) 


Henry  Hayman,  i  820-1894 


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1.  Love 

2.  Love 

3.  Love 

4.  Love 

thy  -  self 
thy  -  self 
thy  -  self 
thy  -  self 

last; 
last; 
last; 
last; 

•   r       1 

look  near,    be  -  hold 
look    far,    and    find 
the     vast-ness  -  es 
and    thou  shalt  grow 

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thy      du 
the   stran 
a  -  bove 
in      spir 

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thee 

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To 
Who 
Are 
To 

1 

those  who 
stag-gers 

filled  with 
see,    to 

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walk     be  -  side  thee  down  life's  road ;  Make  glad  their  days    by      ht-  tie   acts   of 
'neath  his      sin  and  his     des-pair;     Go,     lend    a     hand  and   lead  him  out    of 
spir   -    it       for -ces,strong  and  pure;     And     fer-vent-ly     these  faithful  friends  shall 
hear,     to    know,and  un  -  der-stand ;  The    mes-sage    of      the   stars,  lo,  thou  shalt 


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beau  -  ty.  And  help  them  bear  the 
dan  -  ger,  To  heights  where  he  may 
love  thee,  Keep  thy  watch  o  -  ver 
hear       it,     And       all  God's    joys  shall 

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bur  -  den      of    earth's  load, 
see      the  world     is     fair, 
oth  -  ers,    and      en  -  dure, 
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205  O  Master,  Let  Me  Walk  with  Thee 


Washington  Gladden,  1880 


(MARYTON.     L.  M.) 


Henry  Percy  Smith,  1874 


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1.  O        Mas-ter,  let       me  walk  with  thee  In    low  -  ly  paths  of      ser  -  vice 

2.  Help    me    the  slow      ot  heart    to   move  By  someclear,win-ning    word    of 

3.  Teach  me   tny    pa -tience;  still  with  thee  In  clos  -  er,  dear-  er     com-  pa - 

4.  In      hope  that  sends    a    shin-ing     ray  Far  down  the  fu-ture"s  broadening 


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free; 
love; 

way; 


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172 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 

O  Master,  Let  Me  Walk  with  Thee 


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Tell    me  thy    se  -cret;help  me    bear  The  strain  of  toil,  the    fret    of  care. 

Teach  me  tlie  way-  ward  feet     to     stay,  And  guide  them  in  the  homeward  way. 

In  work  that  keeps  faith  sweet  and  strong,In  trust  that  tri-umphso  -  ver  wrong; 

In  peace  that  on  -  ly     thou  canst  give,  With  thee,0  Mas- ter,  let    me   live.      A-men. 


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Master,  No  Offering  Cosdy  and  Sweet         206 


Edwin  P.  Parker,  1888 


(  LOVE'S   OFFERING,     f,,  4, »'.,  4,  C,  C,  4 ) 


Edwin  P.  Parker,  i{ 


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1.  Mas -ter,  no    of  -  fer-ing        Cost  -  ly    and  sweet,    May    we,  like  Mag-de-lene, 

2.  Dai-  ly    our  lives  would  show  Weakness  made  strong,Toil-some  and  gloomy  ways 

3.  Some  word  of  hope  for  hearts    Bur-dened  with  fears.     Some  balm  of  peace  for  eyes 

4.  Thus,  in   thy  ser- vice, Lord,      Till       e-  ven-tide       Clos  -  es    the  day    of  life, 


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Lay        at   thy    feet;  Yet      may  love's  in- cense  rise,  Sweet -er  than  sac  -  ri -fice, 

Brightened  with  song;  Some  deeds  of  kind -ness done.  Some  souls  by   pa-tience  won, 

Blind  -  ed  with  tears.  Some  dews  of  mer  -  cy  shed.  Some  wayward  footsteps  led, 

May      we     a  -  bide;  And  when  earth's  la-bors  cease,  Bid       us     de- part  in  peace, 


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Dear     Lord,      to 

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A-  .MEN. 


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HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 

207        We  Are  Come  with  Joy  and  Gladness 

(  FELiaTER.    8,  7,  8,  7,  D.     With  Refrain  ) 

Robert  Walmsley,  1831-1905  Arranged  from  Alfred  Redhead 

Refrain  added 


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1.  We  are  come  with  joy  and  glad-ness,  Once     a -gain,    our   God  and  King, 

2.  We  are  come,   a    band   of    sing  -  ers ;  There  are  wea  -  ry     ones  and    sad, 

3.  We  are  come,  a    band  of    work -ers;  We  would  bring  both  heart  and  brain 
-^-    -•-     -ie>-      -0-         A*.    -^-    ^     -^'-m-  ^ ^      -•-(sJ-* 


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To  re  -  call  thy  lov  -  ing 
And  we  bring  our  cheer  -  ful 
To     the    ser  -  vice    of      the 


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kind-ness.  And  our  fes  -  tal  hymns  to  sing, 
mu  -  sic  And  our  songs  to  make  them  glad. 
Mas  -  ter,     That  his    will      in      all    may    reign. 


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With  a  fresh  and  strong  de  -  vo 
There  is  hope  and  joy  e  -  ter 
Then  for  -  ev  -    er  and     for  -  ev 


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Eve  -  ry    heart    do  thou      m  -  spire, 
For    the  world's  de-spond-ent  throng; 
Will  the  right   have  con-quered  wrong, 


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That  each  spark  of  love  may  bright  -  en  In  -  to  flame  of  ho  -  ly 
We  are  come,  a  band  of  sing  -  ers.  To  pro-claim  the  news  in 
And    the  world  shall  change  its     sigh  -  ing.     In  -  to   glad,    tri-um-phant 


A 


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174 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 

We  Are  Come  with  Joy  and  Gladness 
Refrain 


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On  -  ward  march,lift    the  heart  and    sing;    Eve   -    ry    gift    and     tal  -  ent  bring; 


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On-wardmarch,highest  prais-es    ring;  We    are  ser-vants  of  Christ,  the  King.    A-men. 


Lord,  Speak  to  Me,  that  I  May  Speak        208 


CCANONBURY.    L.  M.) 


Frances  R.  Havergal,  1872 


Robert  Schumann,  1S39 


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1 .  Lord,speak  to     me,   that 

2.  O        teach  me, Lord,  that 

3.  O  fill    me  with   thy 

4.  O         use    me,Lord,  use 


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I       may  speak  In       liv  -  ing  ech-oes      of    thy  tone; 

I       may  teach  The   pre-cious  things  thou  dost  im-part ; 

ful  -  ness,  Lord,  Un  -  til    my    ver  -  y     heart  o'er-flow 

e  -  ven     me,  Just     as  thou  \vilt,and   when  and  where; 


m 


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As   thou  hast  sought,so    let     me  seek    Thy  err  -  ing  chil  -  dren  lost  and 
And  wing  my  words,that  they  may  reach  The  hid-den  depths  of  many  a 
In     kindling  tho't  and    glow- ing  word.  Thy  love  to     tell,    thy  praise  to 
Un  -  til   thy  bless-  ed      face    I       see,     Thy  rest.thy  joy,    thy    glo  -  r>' 


r\ 


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lone, 
heart, 
show, 
share. 


A-MEN. 


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175 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 


209     Heaven  Is  Here,  Where  Hymns  of  Gladness 

(RICHARDS.    8,7,8,7,D.) 
John  Gree.nleaf  Adams,  1846  Henry  Brinley  Richards,  1819-1885 

' — \ — -! — ^ 


t 


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^^^9^S==:=l^=t 


1.  Heaven  is    here,where  hymns  of  glad  -  ness    Cheer  the  toil  -  er's    rug  -  ged   way, 

2.  Where  the    sad,     the  poor,    de-spair  -  ing,    Are      up -lift  -  ed,cheered  and  blest ; 


IS 


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In        this  world  where  clouds  of     sad  -  ness      Of  -  ten  change  to  night  our  day; 
Where  in      oth  -    ers'     la  -  bors  shar  -  ing,      We  can    find     our  sur  -  est    rest ; 


m 


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Heaven  is   here,  where  mis-  ery  light- ened    Of      its   heav  -  y    load   is      seen, 

ty,      Tread  the  path   that  Je  -  sus    trod, — 


Where  we  heed     the  voice    of     du 


.  J    J  J-    J 


.=J==J=H 


i 


w 


a^E 


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Where  the  face     of     sor  -  row  bright-ened.   By   the  deed    of  love  hath  been ; 

This      is  heaven,  its  peace,  its  beau  -  ty,      Ra-diantwith  the  love  of  God.    A -men. 


m 


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176 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 


Jesus,  Thou  Divine  Companion 


210 


Henry  van  Dyke,  1909 


(LOVE  DIVINE.     8,7,8,7,D.) 


George  F.  Le  Jeune,  1872 


A 

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1.  Je    -    sus,   thou     di  - 

2.  They  who  tread  the 

3.  Eve  -  ry     task,  how 

-        •       -P-      -P- 

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vine  Com- pan  -ion, 
path     of      la  -  bor 
-  ev  -    er    sim  -  pie, 

f-     f-    T    ^ 

Li— ^4 — ^ — i- 

By       thy     low   -  ly 
Fol  -  low  where  thy 
Sets    the     soul   that 

P        «       )'•        (t 

L: — : — « — 1 

hu-man  birth 
feet  have  trod ; 
does     it     free ; 

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Thou  hast  come    to      join  the    work-ers,  Bur  -  den  -  bear  -  ers     of  the  earth. 

They   who  work  with  -  out  com- plain -ing  Do      the      ho  -  ly     will  of  God. 

Eve  -  ry     deed    of     love  and    kind-ness  Done  to     man     is    done  to  thee. 

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Thou,  the  Car-  pen  -  ter  of  Naza-reth,  Toil-  ing  for  thy  dai  -  ly  food, 
Thou,  the  peace  that  pass  -  eth  knowl-edge.  Dwell -est  in  the  dai  -  ly  strife; 
Je     -    sus,  thou     di  -  vine  Com -pan  -  ion,     Help    us      all       to     work  our    best; 


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By       thy    pa-tience  and   thy  cour-  age,  Thou  hast  taught  us    toil    is   good. 

Thou, the  bread  of  heav'n.art    bro-ken    In        the    sac  -  ra- ment  of    life. 

Bless  us      in     our    dai  -  ly       la  -  bor,   Lead   us      to    our  Sab-bath  rest.       A-.mex. 


Words  topyright  by  Cliarlcs  Scribncr';.  Suiis 


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177 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 


211 


Hark!  the  Voice  of  Jesus  Calling 


Daniel  March,  1868 


(LOWELL.    8,7,8,7,D.) 


H.  E.  NicHOL,  1905 


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1.  Hark !  the  voice   of       Je  -  sus  call-ing,   'Who  will  go     and   work    to  -  day? 

2.  If        you   can  -  not   cross   the     o-  cean,     And   far  mis-sion  lands  ex  -  plore, 

3.  Let    none  hear  you       i  -    dly  say-  ing,   'There  is    noth-ing       I       can     do,' 

t-    1-    1r     ,  f-    f-    y     -£-  ,   « f — a. 


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Fields  are  white,  and  har-  vests  wait  -  ing,  Who  will  bear  the  sheaves  a  -  way  ? ' 
You  can  find  the  need  -  y  near  -  er,  You  can  help  them  at  your  door ; 
While  the  souls     of     men  are     dy  -  ing,  And    the  Mas  -  ter    calls     for     you. 


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Ear  -  nest  -  ly 
If  you  can 
Take  the     task 


the  Mas  -  ter  call  -  eth,  Rich  re  -  ward  he  of  -  fers  free ; 
not  give  your  thou-sands,  You  can  serve  with  will  -  ing  might, 
he  gives  you  glad  -  ly ;     Let     his  work    your  pleas-ure      be ; 

'   f  r  •  r 

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Who  will  an  -  swer,  glad  -  ly  say  -  ing, '  Here  am  I,  O  Lord,send  me  '  ? 
And  what-e'er  you  do  for  Je  -  sus  Will  be  pre-cious  in  his  sight. 
An  -  swerquick-ly    when  he    call -eth,  '  Here  am      I,     O    Lord,send  me.'      A-men 


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Music  copyright  hy  W.  Garrett  Hordcr.     Used  by  permission 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 


O  God,  Who  Workest  Hitherto 


212 


Thomas  W.  Freckleton,  18S4 


(  EAGLEY.    C.  M .) 


James  Walch,  i860 


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work -est    hith    -   er  -  to,  Work-ing      in     all      we 

hand  and  strength  of  limb  Are       not    our  own    but 

send  -  est     we       will   go,  Nor      an    -   y   ques  -  tion 

'^  '  -a ^- 


1.  O       God,  who 

2.  Our    skill     of 

3.  Wher-e'er  thou 


see, 
thine ; 
ask, 


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rain would  we  be     and    bear    and    do.  As    best    it      pleas-  eth    thee. 

W'e    link  them  to       the     work    of    him  Who  made  all    life      di  -  vine. 

And  what  thou  bid  -dest     we      will  do  What-ev  -  er     be      the    task. 

S         \    ..^         ^  .  m        -P-      -•-      -(^           -•- 


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A-  MEN. 


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When  Thy  Heart  with  Joy  Overflowing       213 

(BULLINGER.    8,5,8,3) 

Theodore  Chickering  Williams,  1891  Ethelbert  W.  Bullinger,  1S77 


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When  thy  heart,  with  joy      o'er  -  flow  -  ing,  Sings     a 

When  the    har  -  vest  sheaves  in  -  gath -ered,  Fill       thy 

If         thy     soul,  with  powY  up   -  lift  -   ed.  Yearn  for 

Share  with   him    thy  bread  of     bless  -  ing,  Sor  -  row's 


thank-ful  prayer ; 
barns  with  store, 
glo  -  rious  deed, 
bur  -  den  share ; 


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thee  share, 
the  more, 
his  need, 
is    there.       A  - 


I  I  I 

In       thy     joy       O  let       thy 

To      thy    God    and  to        thy 

(]ivc  thy  strength  to  serve  thy 

When  thy  heart    en   -  folds    a 


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broth  -  er 
broth -er 
broth  -  er 
broth  -  er. 


179 


\yith 
Give 
In 
God 


s>  . 


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HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 


214  Brightly  Beams  Our  Father's  Mercy 


Philip  P.  Bliss,  1877 

^     ^      ^  I    I       J 


( LOWER  LIGHTS.    8,  7, 8, 7.    With  Refrain ) 

A- 


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Philip  P.  Bliss,  1877 

— ^ s — N- 


4T 


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1.  Brightly  beams  our    Fa- ther's  mer  -  cy      From  his     light-house  ev  -  er  -  more, 

2.  Dark  the  night    of    sin    has     set- tied,    Loud  the      an  -  gry    bil-lows    roar; 

3.  Trim  your  fee  -  l)le  lamp,  my  broth -er;     Some  poor  sail  -  or,   tem-pest  -  tossed. 


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But      to      us       he  gives  the  keep  -  ing       Of     the  lights    a  -  long  the  shore. 

Ea  -  ger   eyes    are  watch-ing,  long  -  ing,      For  the  lights    a  -  long  the  shore. 

Try  -  ing   now     to    make  the    har  -  bor,      In     the  dark-ness  may  be    lost. 

— t- 


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Refrain    | 


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Let    the  low  -    er  lights    be  burn -ing!    Send     a    gleam    a -cross  the      wave! 


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Copyright  by  The  John  Church  Co. 


180 


-■g.  '  &>' 


Some  poor  faint-ing,strug-gling  sea  -man    You  may  res-  cue,  you  may  save.       A  -  men. 


-4Z^->9- 


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1 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 


Rescue  the  Perishing,  Care  For  the  Dying     215 


(RESCUE.     11,10,11,10.     With  Refrain ) 


Fanny  J.  Croshy,  1S70 


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William   II.  Doane,  1870 


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1.  Res  -  cue  the   per-ish-ing,     care    for  the    dy  -  ing,  Snatch  them  in    pit  -y    from 

2.  Tho'   they  are  sHght-ing  him,      still     he     is   wait  -  ing,  Wait  -  ing  the  pen  -  i  -  tent 

3.  Down  in    the    hu-manheart,crush'dby  the  temp  -  ter.  Feel    -  ings  lie  bur-ied  that 

4.  Res-  cue  the    per-ish-ing,      du   -   ty    demands   it;  Strength  for  thy  la  -  bor  the 

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sin  and  the  grave; 

child  to      re  -  ceive; 

grace  can     re  -  store ; 

Lord  will  pro  -  vide ; 


Weep     o'er    the     err- ing  one,     lift       up     the    fall  -  en, 
Plead     with  them  ear- nest- ly,    plead    with  them  gen  -  tly; 
Touch'd  by       a     lov  -  ing  hand,  wak  -  ened    by    kind-ness, 
Back        to     the    nar-rowway      pa  -  tient  -  ly     win   them; 


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Refrain 


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Tell       them   of      Je  ■ 
He  will    for  -  give 

Chords  that  were   bro  - 
Tell         the  poor  wan- 

-9-       ^ 


sus  the  might  -  y       to    save.      Res  -  cue  the   per  -  ish 

if  they  on  -  ly  be  -  lieve. 
ken  will  vi  -  brate  once  more, 
d'rer    a     Sav  -  iour  has   died. 


ing, 


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A-MEN. 


care    for   the   dy  -  ing ;    Je  -  sus     is    mer  -  ci  -  ful,     Je  -  sus  will  save. 


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Coi)yriglit  by  \V,  11,  I)»aiir.     U-.eil  by  periiiiSbiuD 


181 


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216 

S.  E.  Burrow 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 

Let  Not  Thy  Hands  Be  Slack 

Anonymous 


(PRESS  ON.    6,4,6,4,6,6,6,4) 


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Let  not  thy  hands  be  slack,     Live  not 

Let  not  thy  hands  be  slack,     Haste  to 

Let  not  tliy  hands  be  slack,  '  Fear  not, 

Let  not  thy  hands  be  slack,     The  days 


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the 
be 
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fray; 

strong ! ' 

fast; 


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Out 
Dream 
Cease 
Lost 

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on 
not 
not 
mo  - 

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life's 

of 

to 

ments 

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lone 

turn    - 
make 
come 

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at 

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track 
back: 
tack 
back 

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Men 
Life 
On 
From 

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toil 
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eve 
the 

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in 
not 
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dark 

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pain. 

play. 

wrong. 

past. 

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Play  thou 

Gird  thou 

Press  on 

Then  be 


a  broth  -  er's 

thy  ar    -    mor 

for  truth      and 

not  slack       of 


part, 

on, 

right, 

hand. 


Strength, love 
Fight        till 
Hold        high 
Help        thou 


and  hope  im  -  part ; 

the  bat    -  tie's  won, 

the  Gos    -  pel   light, 

the  weak        to    stand; 


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Bid  thou  the  faint   -    ing    heart 

Then  shall  thy  Lord's  'Well  done,' 

Ex     -  pel  the  dirge        of      night 

To  God  and  Fa  -    ther  -  land 


^SEt 


Look 
More 
With 
Give 


up  a  -  gam. 
than  re  -  pay. 
Heav-en's     song. 

all      thou     hast. 


^         -»- 


-!S>- 


A  -   MEN. 


-G>— 


182 


HUMAN    SERVICE    AND    BROTHERHOOD 


Anna  L.  Coghill,  1854 


Work  for  the  Night  Is  Coming 

(WORK  SONG.     7,G,7,5,  U.) 


217 

Lowell  Mason,  1864 


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1.  Work,  for     the  night     is        com    -    ing,  Work  through  the morn-ing  hours; 

2.  Work,  for     the  night     is        com    -    ing,  Work  through  the  sun  -  ny  noon; 

3.  Work,  for     the  night     is        com    -    ing,  Un    -  der     the     sun  -  set  skies ; 

I  N        ^      I  I  _| |_  -  _.__-•-       -'9- 


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Work 

Fill 

While 


while    the  dew        is       spark 
bright -est  hours    with       la 
tlieir  bright  tints    are     glow 


ling,     Work     'mid   spring  -  ing    flowers; 
bor,      Rest     comes  sure     and     soon ; 
ing,      Work,     for      day  -  light    flies; 


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Work  while  the  day  grows  bright -er, 
Give  eve  -  ry  fly  -  ing  min  -  ute 
W'ork,   till     the  last     beam      fad    -    eth. 


Un   -   der    the  glow  -  ing  sun  ; 

Some-thing  to   keep     in  store; 

Fad  -  eth      to  shine    no  more ; 

f-    r  -r 


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Work, 
Work, 
Work, 


for  the 
for  the 
while 


night 
night 
night 


,=^=^ 


com 
com 
dark 


ing,     When  man's  work   is  done. 

ing,      When  man  works  no  more. 

'ning,    When  man's  work  is  o'er. 

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A-MEN, 


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FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICE 


218 


Rise  Up,  O  Men  of  God 


(FESTAL  SONG.    S.  M.) 
William  P.Merrill,  191  i  William  H.  Walter,  li 


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1.  Rise 

2.  Rise 

3.  Rise 

4.  Lift 


up,      O      men     of  God!     Have  done  with    less  -  er  things;  Give 

up,      O      men     of  God!     His  king-dom     tar  -  ries  long;  Bring 

up,      O      men     of  God!     The  Church  for  you  doth  wait;  Her 

high   the    cross    of  Christ !   Tread  where  his   feet  have  trod ;  As 

_X — ! 1 — w  ,  g^ ^-  * 


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heart      and  soul    and  mind   and  strength  To  serve  the  King  of  kings, 

in  the    day      of    broth  -  er  -  hood      And  end  the    night  of  wrong, 

strength  un  -  e  -   qual    to       her     task ;     Rise  up,   and   make  her  great, 

broth  -   ers   of       the  Son      of     Man      Rise  up,     O      men  of  God!     A-MEN. 

f  -r  -f-  .  r^^  -  - 


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219  Send  Down  Thy  Truth,  O  God! 

(GARDEN    CITY.     S.  M.) 

Edward  Rowland  Sill,  1867  Horatio  W.  Parker,  1890 


^ 


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1.  Send  down 

2.  Send  down 

3.  Send  down 

4.  Send  down 


thy 
thy 
thy 


truth,  O 
spir  -  it 
love,    thy 


thy  peace. 


Too      long    the 
Till        wil  -  der  ■ 
Our      less  -  er 
Earth's  bit  -  ter 


shad  -  ows 
ness    and 


lives 
voic 


to 
es 


frown, 
town 
crown, 
drown 


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Too  long  the  darkened  way  we've  trod.  Thy  truth, O  Lord,send  down. 
One  tern -pie  for  thy  wor-ship  be,  Thy  spir -it,  O  send  down. 
And  cleanse  them  of  their  hate  and  strife,  Thy  liv  -  ing  love  send  down. 
In      one  deep    o-cean   of      ac  -  cord,    Thypeace.O    God,  send  down. 


ji» 


A     -     MEN. 


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Music  copyrighted  by  Horatio  W.  Parker.    Used  by  permission 

184 


FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICE 

God  Send  Us  Men  Whose  Aim  Twill  Be     220 


F.  J.  GlLLMAN,  altered 


(MELROSE.     L.  M.) 


Frederick  C.  Maker,  1844- 


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Not  to   de-fend  some  an  -  cient  creed, 
1 1  is  loft -y     pre-cepts  to       trans -late, 
Pa-  tient,cou  -  ra  -  geous,strong  and   true ; 
All  truth  to   love,     all  wrong     to     hate; 

I 


God  send  us  men  whose  aim  'twill     be, 
God  send  us  men      a  -  lert      and    quick 
God  send  us  men    of  stead -fast     will, 
Godsend  us  men  with  hearts    a  -  blaze, 


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But  to  live  out  the 
Un  -  til  the  laws  of 
With  vi-sion  clear  and 


These  are  the  pa  -triots  na 


laws     of      Christ 
Christ  be  -  come 
mind     e  -  quipped. 


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I  n    eve  -  ry  tho't  and  word  and  deed. 
The  laws  and  hab -its     of     the  State. 
His  will   to  learn, his  work  to     do. 
These  are  the  bulwarks  of   the  State. 


A  -  MEN. 


Words  and  music  used  liy  pcrniibsion  of  F.  J.  Gillin^n 


God  of  the  Strong,  God  of  the  Weak        221 

(NIAGARA.    L.  M.) 


Richard  Watson  Gilder,  1903 


Robert  Jackson,  1S42-1914 


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God     of    the  strong,God   of    the  weak,  Lord  of     all  lands,and 

In        suf-f"ring  thou  hast  made  us  one.  In    might-y    bur-dens 

Teach  us,great  Teach-er      of  man-kind,  The  sac  -  ri  -  fice  that 

Teach  thou,and  we  shall  know,in- deed  The  truth  di- vine  that 


our    own  land ; 

one     are     we ; 

brings  thy  balm; 

mak  -  eth    free ; 


^m 


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U      y      U 
Light  of    all  souls,from  thee  we  seek   Light  from  thy  light,strength  from  thy  hand. 
Teach  us  that  low- liest    du  -  ty  done    Is        liigh-est    ser-viceun    -  to    thee. 
The  love, the  work  that  bless  and  bind  ;  Teacii  us  thy    ma-  jes  -  ty,     thy  calm. 
And  know-ing,we    may  sow  tlie  seed    That  blossoms  thro"  e  -  ter  -  ni  -  ty. 
^u_^ — \— ^-r» = »"     •    •»-- • *-^ J^    m    '^ W    ,'*'•, 

A  -  MEN. 

(^i.ht=^=^ 

1 S 1 •— 

^ — r — B' — F— 

^==g— f— "-1 

^  ^-^   ti^ 

H 

\^^ 

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T ^ 

1 \} — ^ — ^ 

— ^ — 1 — 

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hr 

T5^l 

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i         ' 

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i 

Music  used  by  permission  of  Mrs.  Elhcl  Taylor 


186 


FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICE 


222      Where  Cross  the  Crowded  Ways  of  Life 


Frank  Mason  North,  1903 


(GERMANY.    L.  M.) 

William  Gardiner's  Sacred  Melodies,  1815 


teE^ 


3 


E:^ 


-i5^ 


1* 


S 


:**: 


iT-^ 


ga 


Where  cross  the  crowd -ed    ways  of   life,    Where  sound  the  cries  of     race    and  clan, 
In        haunts  of  wretch  -ed  -  ness  and  need.  On    shad-owed  thresh-olds  dark  with  fears, 
The       cup     of    wa  -  ter   given  for  thee     Still  holds  the  fresh-ness   of        thy  grace; 
O  Mas -ter  from    the  mountain-side,  Make  haste  to    heal  these    hearts  of    pain; 

Till       sons    of  men  shall  learn  thy  love,    And     fol  -  low  where  thy    feet    have  trod ; 

1 


-^      ♦ 


■^- 


^=£ 


a 


F 


^^ 


:^=Jc 


1 — I — r^r 


mmm 


U- 


•— ^- 


^:EEe^ 


l&T  -|-lS<v  -^ 


-f^ — m^  g;."<s^ 


A    -    bove  the    noise  of    self  -ish     strife. 
From  paths  where  hide  the   lures  of      greed, 
Yet       long  these  mul  -  ti  -  tudes  to      see 
A    -    mong  these  rest-  less  throngs  a  -  bide. 
Till       glo  -  rious  from  thy  heaven  a  -  bove, 


We  hear  thy  voice,  O  Son  of  man ! 
We  catch  the  vis  -  ion  of  thy  tears. 
The  sweet  compassion  of  thy  face. 
O  tread  the  cit  -  y's  streets  a  -  gain  ; 
Shall  come  the  cit-  y     of    our  God.  A-men. 


223         Ring  Out  the  Old,  Ring  In  the  New 


Alfred  Tennyson,  1849 


( WALTHAM.    L.  M.) 


J.  Baptiste  Calkin,  1872 


^ 


:i=^= 


M 


1.  Ring 

2.  Ring 

3.  Ring 

4.  Ring 


out 

out 

out 

in 


the  old,   ring      in 
a  slow  -  ly       dy  ■ 
old  shapes  of    foul 
the  val  -  iant  man 


.L^ 


*=(»: 


the  new,    Ring,  hap- py    bells,   a -cross  the  snow; 
ing  cause.  And     an  -  cient  forms  of    par  -  ty  strife, 
dis  -  ease  ;  Ring  out    the     nar-rowing  lust  of  gold ; 
and  free.   The     lar  -  ger  heart,  the  kind- Her  hand; 


A_J^ 


=fe* 


It 


^  ^ 


186 


FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICE 

Ring  Out  the  Old,  Ring  In  the  New 


^ 


--4-- 


:T 


^ 


SB 


r 


n*. 


The  year     is    go-ing,  let     him  go;  Ring  out  the  false.ring     in       the  true. 
Ring  in     the  no  -blermodesof  life,  With  sweeter  man-ners,  pur  -  erlaws. 
Ring  out    the  thou-sand  wars  of  old,    Ring  in    the  thou-sand  years    of  peace. 
Ring  out    the  darkness  of     the  land,  Ring   in   the  Christ  that   is        to  be. 


=?=P= 


A-MEN. 
-9-  ^ 


•:2 


^ 


:|t=^ 


:?=^: 


if: 


ei 


r?  T~^^ 


f 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


M_ 


Come,  Let  Us  Join  with  Faithful  Souls         224 

(  INITIA.     CM.) 

William  G.  Tarrant,  1892  Kenneth  G.  Finlay,  1901 

J X-^ 


^ 


If^^j — ^_Z4 


1.  Come,  let     us 

2.  Faith-  ful     are 

3.  And  faith  -  ful 

4.  O       Lord    of 


P 


a? 


-r^ 


-es- 


join   with     faith -ful  souls     Our  song    of    faith     to    sing, 

all     who     love    the  truth     And  dare    the  truth     to     tell, 

gen   -  tie  hearts,  To  whom  the  power    is    given 

faith     re  -  new.    And  grant    us,     in      thy   love, 


are     the 
hosts.our 


iagiiil— <— g 


S^# 


f:    ^-^i^ 


^m 


i=- 


^(n- 


^^ 


4=>. 


%^ 


^SP 


One  l)roth-er-hood  in      heart  are  we,     And  one  our  Lord  and  King. 

Who  steadfast  stand  at  God's  right  hand,And  strive  to  serve  him  well. 

Of  eve  -  ry  hearth  to      make  a  home.  Of  eve  -  rj'  home     a  heaven. 

To  sing  the  songs  of      vie  -  to  -  ry     With  faithful  souls     a-bove.     Am 


h5 


-J. 


ri* 


Bl; 


^^ 


■J* 


u 


^^ 


=i=P= 


<g',  t9-m 


^^m 


r 


Words  used  by  permission  of  Rev.  William  G.  T.irranf 
Music  copyright  by  Kennetli  C.  Finlay.     Used  by  permission 


187 


FREEDOM     AND   JUSTICE 


225 


Hail  the  Glorious  Golden  City 


(SANCTUARY.    8,7,8,7,D.) 


Felix  Adler,  1877 


John  B.  Dykes,  187  i 


?E 


:^ 


1.  Hail  the     glo  -  rious  Gold  -  en       Cit  -  y, 

2.  We    are    build  -  ers    of     that      Cit  -  y, 

3.  And  the    work  that  we    have  build  -  ed, 


-&- 


Pic-tured  by     the     seers    of      old ! 

All    our  joys     and     all     our  groans 

Oft  with  bleed -ing  hands  and    tears, 


ii* 


n 


W- 


aa 


z^ 


*-r^ 


3^ 


^ 


ss; 


^ 


-^^r^^J- 


Ev  -  er  -  last  -  ing    light  shines  o'er      it,    Won-  drous  tales    of       it       are     told  : 
Help  to      rear     its     shin  -  ing     ram-parts ;  All        our    lives    are  build -ing  stones: 
Oft     in       er  -   ror,    oft        in      an  -  guish,  Will     not     per  -  ish  with    our    years : 

t — >L_a,   if      ^ 


iS^te? 


? 


* 


i=» 


tr 


gj 


^ 


:*:• 


=s=^ 


-&     -r     -*- 

On  -  ly     right- eous  men    and   worn -en     Dwell  with  -  in  its  gleam 

Wheth-er  hum  -  ble      or       ex  -  alt  -  cd,    All        are  called  to     task 

It      will     live     and  shine  trans  -  fig- ured  In         the       fi-  nal  reign 


-(&- 


* 


1 —  I     I      I- 


di- 
of 

r: 


wall ; 
vine ; 
Right : 

-s>- 


Wrong  is    ban-  ished  from  its     bor-ders,  Jus  -  tice  reigns  su-  preme  o'er    all. 
All      must   aid     a -like     to       car  -  ly     For-ward  one    sub- lime    de  -sign. 
It         will  pass    in  -  to     the      splendors  Of      the     Cit  -  y      of     the  Light. 


e^^ 


S^=k=:t=#t 


^ 


te 


=eS=^^ 


A-MEN. 


-©■ LJ-i <&    " 


Music  usc-a  !)>■  iitriiii-,siuii  of  Nuvcllo  and  Co..  Lt.l. 


188 


FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICE 


Earth  Is  Waking,  Day  Is  Breaking 


226 


Anonymous 


(BEECHER.    8,7,8,7,D.) 


I 


n- 


John  Zundel,  1870 


^' 


3(=a=K: 


a^i 


e 


^=fr— I    I    r 


■t~T'^ 


1.  Earth    is     wak  -  ing,  day      is     break -ing,    Dark -ness  from  the    hills      has  flown; 

2.  Earth    is    wak  -  ing,  day      is     break -ing,    Fel  -  low    toil  -  er,  bend      thine  ear; 


^=^ 


4=ft 


-» — ¥=^ 


f=f=F= 


rx 


i 


¥—i—i=^i=^ 


33E1 


*=i,t 


-z?- 


Pale  with     ter  -  ror,    trem  -  blinger  -  ror     Flies  for  -  ev  -  er     from     her  throne. 
Hear   ye      not    the      an  -    gels  speak-ing    Words  of  love  and  words    of    cheer? 

Jt \ 


|g=:t 


•^ 


:^f=p: 


n  u    1      1      I      I 

1         1       J          1 

1    n  1 

y  J>    \       \       1       ' 

r^   1 

«       «       '         « 

J           i 

i|       s    *    ^ 

('y\^      1      S      2    >fl 

d          *      «    IJ- 

1                           i 

\          , 

\\)       J      •      •    J+* 

,•.                •  1M 

;       ^       •        J 

^      nm           ^  \im 

Up      to      la  -  bor,  friend  and   neigh- bor;  Hope  and  work  with 
Then  to      la  -  bor,  friend  and   neigh- bor ;  With  thy  souls    re  - 

^       f       ^            -        ^    J     -                        m         m         d 

all       thy       might ; 
sist  -  less      might ; 

m         P             in 

{m\'   hi    ^        ■          ' 

r         1 

i                !                '                  1' 

r       1           ^ 

(W-  u    ^       \         -       « 

a       « 

1 

u         u            1 

^— 'b             •       '       ' 

'       f 

L          'a                        m 

P         F 

r>             »       . 

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r  1  '  ^ 

1            1                          1 

1      1 

i 


rx 


J-J      J    I   '       n    J     ll-4-4q:| 


^=^=1^: 


^=r 


"S*-^- 


A-MEN. 


SO 


Heaven  is  near  thee, God  will     see  thee,    He  doth  ev  -  er  bless   the    right. 
Nev   -   er  fear  thee,God  is       near  thee,    He  doth  ev  -  er  bless   the    right 


-p — • — • — • — • — •- 


:^=N: 


^ 


180 


FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICE 

227  When  Wilt  Thou  Save  the  People 


(COMMONWEALTH.     7,6,7,6,8,8,8,5) 


Ebenezer  Elliott,  1S50 


JosiAH  Booth,  1888 


^ 


^LTT-g 


^m 


^ 


r- 


1.  When   wilt    thou   save     the    peo   -    pie?     O  God     of       mer  -  cy,  when? 

2.  Shall  crime  bring  crime    for  -  ev    -     er,       Strength  aid  -  ing     still     the  strong? 

3.  When    wilt    thou   save     the    peo   -    pie?     O  God     of       mer  -  cy,  when? 


i#=g — g — y 


-^ — I 


¥ 


3: 


^^ 


t=^ 


e 


M 


p 


XJr 


:!-"#: 


Not  kings  and    lords,'  but     na 
Is  it      thy     will,      O      Fa 

The    peo  -  pie,   Lord,    the    peo 

-i5>- 

-^ P- 


i^=*=f- 


tions.     Not  thrones  and crowns,but    men! 

ther,      That    man  shall   toil     for  wrong? 

pie.       Not  thrones  and  crowns,but     men ! 

i 


S 


x-x 


m 


a 


t¥!T 

. ^-^ 

rq 

1        1 

— 1 il d — 

-    -f-f^ 

1 v- 

—. \ — -H 

Flow' 

'No,' 
God 

rsof    thy  heart,  0 
say  thy  mountain 
save  the  peo  -  pl< 

s ; 
- ) 

'  *p  4 — ^ — ' 

God,  are    they; 
'  No,'  thy  skies  ; 
thine  they  are, 

1 — • • — —-^j 

Let  them  not  pass,  like  weeds,  a  -way, 
Man's  clouded  sun  shall  bright -ly    rise, 
Thy  chil-dren,as   thine     an  -  gels  fair: 

r-^« ^— P n •^r~m • ^ n 

i|y= 

=^==P=P=^ 

tJ— |c=^— 

— 1 — — b 1 " 1 • 

-• — •— ,•— T — ^ — * — t — u — 

n  "  1 

— U — V — \ v 

— ' 

r  1        1        1 

R^^ — ^ — / — y- 

\ 

1 — r  r^ 

^tF4 


SB 


i 


§ 


i^ 


Their  her  -  it  -  age     a     sun  -  less 
And  songs  as  -  cend,  in  -  stead     of 
From  vice,  op  -  pres-sion   and     de  - 


day: 
sighs 
spair, 


God  save  the  peo  -  pie ! 
God  save  the  peo  -  pie ! 
God     save  the    peo  -  pie ! 


A-MEN. 


n^m 


J£=fS— t-^-^f  fi^— y 


rxTnf 


w 


-^ 


T 


Mu^ic  used  by  permission  of  Josiah  Buutli 


190 


FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICE 

Now  to  Heaven  Our  Prayer  Ascending 


228 


(WEIMAR.    8.4,8,4,8,8,8,4) 

Arranged  from  a  German  Chorale 


William  E.  IIickson,  1810-1870 


by  E.  R.  B.,  1905 


E#F^ 

n 

Ft= 

— h- 

1 

P— u 

-U- 

^ 

m4 

1.  No 

2.  Pa 

3.  Stil 



w        t 
-     tie 
1        0 

0     heav 
nt,     firr 
ur       or 

»=J 

^ 

en    our   p 
n,     and 
1  -   ward  c 

-i — 

rayer 

per  - 

,ourse 

=*— 

-<- 

as  - 
se 
pur 

-^- 

cend  - 
-    ver  - 

-    su  - 

— rr 

— ^ — 

ing, 
ing, 

ing, 

-#- 

— fi!— 

God 
God 
God 

speed 
speed 
speed 

— i— 

the 

the 
the 

-^- 

-g 

right! 
right! 
right  I 

.(2- 
— ^ 

^^-4- 

=4 

1 

-1- 

' 

— 1 ■ 

^^ 


^t=i 


-©>- 


In        a  no    -   ble     cause    con  -   tend  -  ing,      God       speed     the      right! 

No       e    -  vent       or       dan   -  ger       fear  -  ing,      God       speed     the       right! 
Eve  -  ry        foe        at      length    sub  -    du   -    ing,       God       speed     the       right! 


a 


'-kEk4 


m 


^m  1      r- 


^ 


May  we  live  our  lives  be- fore  thee,  Like  the  good  and  great  in  sto  -  ry, 
Pains,nor  toils,  nor  tri  -  als  heed -ing,  Nev  -  er  from  the  truth  re  -  ced  -  ing, 
Truth, thy  cause,what- e'er    de  -  lay      it,    There's  no  power  on     earth  can   stay    it; 

r  *  r  ,■*-—?■  *  f-  ■  *- 


1^ 


?^ 


*E^f^ 


m 


t 


^^^ 


-a&- 


5 


-<Si>   e) 


B 


11 


If  we  fail  we  fail  with  glo  -  ry; —  God  speed  the  right! 
And  m  heaven's  own  time  sue  -  ceed  -  ing ;  —  God  speed  tlie  right ! 
Proudly       let      us      then      o  -   bey       it,—    God     speed  the     right!        A-men. 


r   r  r 


^ 


# 


r 


Copyright  by  The  Sunday  School  Union.    Uiicd  by  |>crini!>sion 


191 


229 


FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICt 

Forward  Through  the  Ages 


(ONWARD.    6,5,6,5,  D.     With  Refrain  ) 


Frederick  L.  Hosmer,  ic 


J.  W.  Barrington,  1893 


m. 


t: 


F^ 


3^ 


15=:^^=^ 


^=fci^=^ 


^J=J=I^ 


-m-.    •  t|^     -•- 

Move  the  faith-ful 
For  it  we  must 
In     each  loss  or 


fr^ 


p"^^ 


1.  For-ward  thro' the  a  -  ges      In    un-bro-ken     Hne, 

2.  Wid-er  grows  the  kingdom,  Reign  of  love  and  Hght ; 

3.  Not     a-lone  we  con-quer,     Not  a- lone  we     fall; 


spir  -  its, 
la  -  bor 
tri-umph 

_      -•- 


At  the  call  di  -  vine ; 
Till  our  faith  is  sight ; 
Lose  or  tri-umph  all. 


Gifts     in  dif-f'ring  meas-ure,  Hearts  of  one  ac  -  cord, 
Proph-ets have  pro -claimed  it,  Mar-tyrstes-  ti  -  fied, 
Bound  by  God's  far  pur  -  pose    In      one  liv  -  ing     whole. 


Refrain 


— p — -ft — p PS 

-•-;— i • •- 


^^ 


T 


* 


-- N 


Et 


1* 


Man  -  i  -  fold  the  ser- 
Po  -  ets  sung  its  glo  - 
Move  we  on     to  -  geth 

^       •        -9-      -^ 


vice.  One  the  sure    re  -  ward, 
ry,    He  -  roes  for    it      died. 
-  er    To     the  shin-  ing     goal. 


For-ward  thro'  the  a  -  ges 


>*   Iv  r  1^  n* 


In  un-bro-ken  line,  Move  the  faith-ful  spir- its    At   the  call    di-vine.      A-men. 


192 


FREEDOM    AND    JUSTICE 

There's  a  Light  Upon  the  Mountains 

(MOUNT  HOLYOKE.    15,15,15,16) 
HENRY  Burton,  1910  M-  L-  Wostenholm,  1910 


230 


r-r 


-t-r—r 


^ 


-25^- 


I    There's    a  light    up  -  on      the  moun-tains,  and  the    day      is      at      the  sprmg, 

-'In           the  fad  -  ing     of      the    star-light    we  may  see      the   com-mg  morn; 

V  He           is  break- ing  down    the    bar-riers,    he  is    cast  -  ing     up     the  way; 

4.  Hark!    we  hear      a     dis  -  tant  mu  -  sic,     and  it  comes  with   full  -  er  swell; 


I 


« 


=» 


m 


rf#- 

— 

1      ^  H 

-d-. * i 

u 

al — 

— t- 

-t- 

1 

1 

;  j_ 

R 

fl 

Wh 
Anc 
He 
Tis 

en 
1 

1 
our   e 
the  \\\ 
is 
the 

-s— 

yes    shall  see     the 
;hts     of    men    are 
:all  -  ing    for     his 
tri  -  umph-song  of 

1         ^    -^     ,f- 

be 

P 
a 

J 

- 

au  -  ty 
al  -  ing 
n  -  gels 
e  -  sus, 

1 

=^ 

and 
in 
to 
of 

— I — 

— • — 

the    i 
the  s 
build 
our  K 

Dlen 

up 

-ing, 

r 

— ^ m d — 

— ^ i \ — 

ry      of      the 
-  dors    of      the 
the  gates    of 
Em  -  man  -  u    - 

-f-^ f- 

King: 

dawn ; 

day : 

el! 

-— (& 

— 1 

F— 

= 

— 1 

-1—  ■  i/    1 

1 

-^ 

— F — 

— r— 

-•— 

1 

r    i     i 

L^ 

^ — f 

Wea-ry    was      our  heart  with  wait  -  ing,    and     the  night-watch  seemed  so     long. 
For     the   east  -  em  skies  are  glow -ing      as     with  liglit     of     hid  -  den     fire, 
But     his     an  -   gels  here    are     hu  -man,  not      the    shin  -  ing  hosts      a  -  bove; 
Go       ye  forth    with    joy     to    meet   him !  and,    my    soul,    be    swift     to     bring 


^ 


^3^^^ 


3t 


r"Mm 


T  P 


gj    '  ej 


I 


T-«r 


<5-S^ 


But  his    tri-umph-day  is  breaking,  and    we  hail      it  with     a     song. 

And  the  hearts  of  men  are  stir-ring  with  the  throbs  of        deep   de  -  sire. 

Forthedrum  beatsof  his  ar  -  my   are    the  heart -beats   of       our  love. 

All  thy  sweetest  and  thy  dear-  est    for    the  tri    -    umph  of_   our    King !        A-men. 


231 


FREEDOM    AND   JUSTICE 

Watchman,  Tell  Us  of  the  Night 


John  Bowring,  1825 


( WATCHMAN.    7,  7,  7,  7,  D.) 


Lowell  Mason,  1830 


1.  Watcli  -  man,  tell        us      of      the  night.      What     its  signs     of    prom  -  ise  are: 

2.  Watch -man,  tell        us      of      the  night,      High  -  er     yet     that    star       as-cends: 

3.  Watch -man,  tell        us      of      the  night,      For       the  morn-ing  seems      to  dawn; 


fi: 


m. 


i 


4 


r 


Trav 
Trav 
Trav 


Se^ 


'ler,  o'er      yon  moun- tain's  height, 
'ler,  bless  -  ed  -  ness      and    light, 
'ler,  dark  -  ness  takes      its    flight, 

• ^   .. 


— • W • "pr 

^  I 

See       that  glo  -   ry  -beam  -  ing  star. 
Peace  and  truth,  its  course   por-tends. 
Doubt  and  ter  -  ror     are     with-drawn. 


1^^^ 


i 


^1 


4 


r 


• — ^  V. 

Aught     of    joy     or     hope    fore -tell? 
Gild       the  spot  that    gave  them  birth? 
Hie       thee   to     thy      qui  -    et  home: 


Watch  -man,  doth 
Watch -man,  will 
Watch  -man,   let 


its  beau  -  teous  ray 
its  beams  a  -  lone 
thy     wan  -d'rings  cease ; 


^ 


* 


Wjt: 


0 


^ 


^ 


^ 


^1^ 


of 


r 


Trav -'ler,  yes;  it  brings  the  day, 
Trav -'ler,  a  -  ges  are  its  own, 
Trav  -'ler,   lo,     the  Prince  of  Peace, 


Prom-ised  day 
See,       it  bursts 
Lo,       the   Son 


Is  -  ra  -  el. 
o'er   all    the  earth, 
of  God    is    come. 


A-MEN. 


-^^^^^^^=5=^:t]rfj^tm 


194 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


Great  and  Fair  Is  She,  Our  Land 


(ST  GEORGE'S,   >X^INDSOR.    7.7,7,7,D.) 


William  Watsun,  1910 


^^ 


232 

George  J.  Elvey,  1858 


133 


-3^ 


-^—i^ 


■^— it-^- 


hand ; 

rise, 

rust, 


1.  Great    and   fair       is      she,    our     land,  High  of  heart  and  strong    of 

2.  Power    Un-seen,    be  -  fore  whose  eyes  Na  -  tions  fall  and     na  -  tions 

3.  Un     -     en- slaved  by    things  that    must  Yield  full  soon  to    moth   and 

-•-       -«!-             I           ^  I         _  , 


i- 


4=t 


^i: 


■i9- 


:1=g= 


SEE|i^5 


i=tr 


w 


Dawn 
Grant 
Let 


is      on 
she  climb  not 
her  hold      a 


T  r  -^ 

her    fore -head  still, 

to      her  goal 

light    on  high 


In  her  veins  youths  ar  -  rowy  thrill. 
All  for  -  get  -  ful  of  the  soul. 
Men  un  -  born  may  trav  -  el        by. 

J.     r    I 


m 


-«- 


Hers 
Firm 
Might 


"5 


^ 


are  rich 
in  hon 
ier    still 


•         -<&-  4.       -0-  "         ~^ 

-  es,    might  and  fame ;  All       the  earth     re  -  sounds  her    name ; 

•  or        be     she  found,  Jus   -  tice-armed  and    mer  -  cy-  crowned, 

she     then  shall  stand,  Mould-ed    by      thy      se  -  cret    hand, 

IK  In 


-(&- 


J»: 


?ts=|i: 


-V—l T 


I 


SI 


r:*: 


--P^ 


7^ 


-«*- 


I 

I  I 

In        her   road-steads  na  -  vies    ride:    Hath  she  need    of  aught  be-  side? 

Blest    in       la  -  bor,  blest     in      ease.     Blest   in   noise- less  char  -  i   -   ties. 

Power  E  -   ter  -  nal,     at  whose   call      Na- tions  rise   and     na- tions   fall. 


m 


£ 


A-MEN. 


ii 


9 


196 


PATRIOTISM    AND   DEMOCRACY 


233         O  Lord,  Our  God,  Thy  Mighty  Hand 


(PRESBYTER.    C.M.D.) 


Henry  van  Dyke,  191: 
Unison 


Walter  O.  Wilkinson,  1895 


?t 


^ 


s 


^^^ 


4: 


4=i 


$ 


-*¥^ 


> 


-(S'-r- 


1.  O        Lord,  our 

2.  The  strength  of 

3.  O         suf  -  fer 

4.  Thro'  all      the 


God,  thy  might  -  y     hand 

eve  -  ry  state     in  -  crease 

not    her  feet      to     stra^ ; 

wait-ing  land  pro -claim 
•       -0-         I        .         . 


Hath  made  our  coun  -  try     free; 
In        Un- ion's  gold  -en     chain; 
But  guide    her      un-  taught  might, 
Thy    gos  -  pel      of    good  -  will ; 


M^: 


-S 


-^^4 


f=r^ 


p- 


i 


5^r 


J i 


w 


^\ 


-#-i^ 


From  all  her 
Her  thou- sand 
That  she  may 
And     may     the 


broad  and    hap  -  py    land 
cit    -    ies      fill     with  peace, 
walk     in    peace  -  ful     day, 
joy       of       Je  -  sus'  name 


^=r 


^ 


-Tl 


May  wor  -  ship  rise      to  thee ; 

Her  mil  -  Hon  fields  with  grain. 

And  lead      the  world    in  light. 

In  eve   -   ry    bos  -  om  thrill. 


#=t 


iK 


?=k 


s 


^^ 


i=ih 


I 

Ful  -    fill 
The      vir  - 
Bringdown 
O'er    hill 


-»-   f 


the  prom  -  ise  of 
tues  of  her  min 
the  proud,  lift  up 
and     vale,  from   sea 


her 

gled 

the 

to 


youth, 
blood 

poor, 

sea, 


Her    lib  -   er  -  ty      de 
In      one    new  peo-ple 
Un  -  e  -  qual  ways    a 
Thy    ho   -  ly  reign  ex 


fend ; 
blend ; 
mend ; 
tend  ; 


W 


By      law 
By        u    - 
Bv      jus  - 

By  faith 


and    or  -  der,   love 
ni  -  ty      and  broth 
tice,  na  -  tion-wide 
and  hope  and   char 


at 


and     truth,  A  -  mer  - 

-  er  -  hood,  A  -  mer  - 
and     sure,  A  -  mer  - 

-  i    -   ty,  A  -  mer  - 


i;S=i^    ¥  -I- 


ca  be-friend ! 

ca  befriend ! 

ca  be-friend! 

ca  be-friend!      A-MEN. 


1^ 


^m 


g^^i  g-gj 


f^r 


Words  and  music  copyright  by  "The  Continent.'"     Used  by  permission 

196 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 

O  King  of  Kings!  O  Lord  of  Hosts  234 


Henry  Burton,  1S97 


^  MOUNT  VERNON.    C.  M.  D.) 


Charles  S.  Brown,  1906 


t 


4: 


-«'-^ 


r    ^:     «|r 


1.  O       King      of   kings  !0     Lord      of  Hosts !    Whose  throne  is     hit  -  ed  high 

2.  Our  bounds  of     em  -  pire  thou    hast  spread  Out      to        thefarth-est  west, 

3.  Thou  who    hast  sown  the     sky     with  stars,     Set  -  ting       thy  thoughts  in  gold, 

4.  O       King      of  kings  !0     Lord     of  Hosts !    Our      fa  -   thers"  God  and  oursl 


^4-^ 


33^ 


Ji 


-  ?    s^ — " 

A    -    bove      the    na  -  tions    of        the  earth,  The       ar  - 

Where  o'er       the  state  -  ly     Gold  -  en  Gate  The      sun 

Hast  crowned  our    na  -  tion's  life,     and  ours,  With  bless 

Be       with        us      in      the      fu   -  ture years;  And,      if 


r— ^ 


-«f- 


mies    of      the     sky: 
sinks  down   to      rest;* 
ings  man  -    i  -    fold : 
the  tern  -  pest  lowers, 


* 


-(^ 


--¥=^^ 


tJ 


1        ^.      •      -               *- • — • *-  .. 

The    spir    -   its      of      the     per  -  feet  -  ed         May  give 

To    make      an  -  oth  -  er    Prom  -  ised  Land      For  all 

Thy   mer  -  cies  have  been   num  -  ber-less;      Thy  love, 

Look  thro'     the  cloud  with   light       of    love,      And  smile 


their  no  -  bier  songs; 
the  tribes    of     earth, 
thy  grace,  thy     care, 
our  tears    a  -  way. 


^: 


-# ^- 


EEfe 


^ 


r 


i 


ii 


^ 


-Kt 


w- 


I 

But       we, 
Where  man 
Were  wid  - 
And     lead 


=ia=s=ii* 


thy  chil  -  dren,  wor  -  ship  tiiee,  To  whom  all 
is  man,  and  right  is  might.  And  life  is 
er  than  our  ut  -  most  need,  And  higli  -  er 
us   thro'    the  bright-ening  years  To  heaven's  e 


t 


praise  be  -  longs. 

more  tlian  birth. 

than   our  prayer. 
-  ter  -  nal     day.    A-.men. 


T TTf 


^r— r 


Mu-iic  Copyright  by  Charles  S.  lirown.     Used  by  permission 


197 


PATRIOTISM    AND   DEMOCRACY 

235  For  Peace  and  for  Plenty 

(CHICAGO.    11,11,11,11) 
Margaret  E.  Sangster,  1838-1912  Fanny  Snow  Knowlton 


-Jt± 


1.  For  peace 

2.  For  sow 

3.  For  vvak 


and  for  plen-ty, 
ing  and  reap-ing, 
ing  and  sleeping, 


for  free-  dom.for 
for  cold  and  for 
for  bless-ings  to 


aEreTiESi=i=i=tB3E* 


^ 


h 


-^   n   ~\   ^\   ~l    -^    -~\   n   ~|      I   ~i    -^       --r   n  ^\   ^\  ^\  ~l-  — +     —I 1 — I — h  -•■ 

-•--•-#-•-#--#-    -•-•-•-•-•--•-       -•--»-•-•-•-#-  -#-      •-•-•-•- 

3  3  3  3 


~1 : — I — ' — ^al — \-<^ m 


1— TJ 


4- 


:i=^=^=4 


3-        ■^J-'^- 


t=it±:|=i!= 


'l: 


i:  :t 


.=t 


^ 


^ntjtiS 


For  joy  in    the  land,        from  the  east 

For  the  sweet       of    theflow'rs      and   the  gold 

We  chil    -    dren  would  of     -     fer    our  prais 


to   the  west ; 
of   the  wheat ; 
es    to  thee ; 


i^a=^ 


.rt=H= 


^  3=3:5i3^  ^  fts^^^^^ 


^r 


S 


iiit 


^ 


5  *• 


V  ? 


fc 


fee 


JN-:?: 


:»zi: 


=f= 


For  the  dear  star  -ry  flag, 
For  ships  in  the  har 
For       God     is  our   Fa 


with  its  red,white,and  blue, 
bor,  for  sails  on  the  sea, 
ther  and  bends  from  a  -  bove, 


We  thank  thee  from 
O         Fa  -  ther    in 
To     keep  the  round 


Copyright,  Nature  1 


,  for  CliiUlreii,  Milton  UraJley  C 


198 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 

For  Peace  and  for  Plenty 


^ 


-Z7 


:*=t 


hearts 

heav 

world 


that  are  ten  -  der 
en,  our  songs  rise 
in      the    smile    of 


and  true ; 
to  tliee ; 
his     love ; 


We  thank  thee 
O  Fa  -  ther 
To     keep      the 


from 

in 

round 


A i(^B=* 


i  vi^^^^p^m^^^^B 


WT 


-•l-ir 


=|: 


-«!-=- 


hearts  that  are  ten  -  der  and  true, 
heav  -  en,  our  songs  rise  to  thee, 
world     in    the  smile  of    his   love. 


— z5 — i8=g-?fg=^g     ir^A  M  d.  f~^i  I    I    I 


J-J-TI^ 


-i 1 1 1- 


l=ft 


42- 


A-MEN. 


:^ 


^.^^i^^^z^^=:t=^ 


r 


r 


m 


■<&~^G> 


m 


r 


3^ 


-z^-z^ 


God  Bless  Our  Native  Land 


236 


(AMERICA. 
God  bless  our  native  land, 
Firm  may  she  ever  stand 

Through  storm  and  night. 
When  the  wild  tempests  rave, 
Ruler  of  wind  and  wave, 
Do  thou  our  country  save, 

By  thy  great  might. 


Number  246 ) 

2  For  her  our  prayers  shall  rise, 
To  God  above  the  skies. 

On  him  we  wait; 
Thou  who  art  ever  nigh. 
Guarding  with  watchful  eye, 
To  thee  aloud  we  cry, 

God  save  the  state. 


Lord  of  all  truth  and  right. 
In  whom  alone  is  might, 

On  thee  we  call; 
And  may  the  nations  see 
That  men  should  brothers  be, 
And  form  one  family ; 

God  save  us  all.    Amen. 


109 


SiBGPRIBD   A.  MaHLMANN,   1815 

Charles  T.  Brooks,  1833 
John  S.  Dwight,  1844 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


237 


0  Beautiful,  My  Country 


Frederick  L.  Hosmer,  18S4 


(SALVE  DOMINE.     7,6, 7,G,D.) 


i 


is^ 


Lawrence  W.  Watson,  1909- 


w 


t 


^ 


UT— r-^ 


itT— t 


>i>4: 


1.  O      beau  -   ti  -  ful,     my     coun  -   try!     Be        thine  a       no-  bier     care 

2.  For   thee     our    fa-  thers     suf  -  fered,    For       thee  they  toiled  and  prayed; 

3.  O       beau  -    ti  -   ful,    our     coun  -   try !     Round  thee  in     love     we      draw ; 

I  f\      -»-       -»-         _  . 


^^^^ES^^ 


^ 


I 


m 


f 


f 


St 


Than  all  thy  wealth  of  com  -  merce.  Thy  har  -  vests  wav  -  ing  fair ; 
Up  -  on  thy  ho  -  ly  al  -  tar  Their  will  -  ing  lives  they  laid: 
Thine    is         the    grace    of     free  -  dom,    The      ma  -  jes  -  ty       of       law: 


g| 


^ 


W 


J: 


^ 


f— i,-rr=r 


^-^-!    J-XI±=^ 


st- 
mt 


-<s>-i- 


i 


Be  it  thy  pride  to  lift  up  The  man  -  hood  of  the  poor : 
Thou  hast  no  com  -  mon  birth  -  right,  Grand  mem  -  cries  on  thee  shine ; 
Be      right  -  eous-ness     thy     seep    -  ter,     Jus    -    tice        thy      di     -     a  -  dem; 


-e- 


-(2- 


± 


T 


i 


f- 


^T=r 


Be     thou      to    the      op  -  press  -   ed  Fair    free-dom's    o  -  pen  door. 

The  blood    of    pil  -  grim      na  -    tions  Com  -  min  -  gled  flows     in  thine. 

And    on      thy  shin  -  ing    fore  -  head  Be     peace  the  crown-  ing  gem. 

...    J..:  J.^  A,   ^  .a-     * 


^ 


i: 


? 


a 


-<St— 64- 


0 


A-MEN. 


^^- 


I 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Mrs.  L.  \V.  Watson 


200 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


God  Save  America 

(RUSSIAN  HYMN.    11,10,11,10) 


238 


William 

G.  Ballantine 

II      1 

\ 

1      ^^ 

1 

Alexis 

1 

T.  LWOFF,  1 

833 
1 

U      7    A                            T 

k 

'^.        ^         1 

; 

1 

1       1 

y  u^,4  j^ 

a 

a 

■A                ,,           ] 

1       ■! 

A          '^ 

J          a          -^       ' 

1— +     -  ek 1 1 1 

-?• i- 

1 \ ^ 

— 1 b— ^ — 

-^ — 5- 

— to 

tr —      ^ 
I.  God 

save 

-to — '  to  . 
A  -  mer    - 

-♦- 

— «. 1 

1 

ca ! 

' — 6t — 

New 

—to to — ' 

world  of 

glo 

-    ry, 

New  -  born 

to 

2.  God 

save 

A  -  mer    - 

i  - 

cal 

Here 

may  all 

rac 

-   es 

Min    -  gle 

to   - 

3.  God 

save 

A  -  mer    - 

i  - 

ca! 

Broth 

- er -  hood  ban 

-  ish 

Wail      of 

the 

4.  God 

save 

A  -  mer    - 

i  - 

ca! 

Bear- 

ing    the 

ol    - 

ive, 

Hers      be 

the 

5.  God 

save 

A  -  mer    - 

i  - 

ca! 

•Mid 

all    her  splen 

-  dors, 

Save    her 

from 

m 

-f>- 

•       ^ 

1         • 

m 

(m\'   r,  A     r'-' 

m  •                ^ 

w 

fS 

n 

t^         1 

1 

r5J-  f?  4  »      1       1 

i  • 

H 

» 

L 

T<f      r" 

L 

\l^w^\    r 

^ 

I          r* 

1 

i 

''l>4:              to       to 

1            '^       ' 

r^        ^       ■ 

r 

1 

1                 1 

1 

1 

' 

\         1 

1 

r 

i 


^BS 


^ 


P 


^ 


¥ 


=i;^-=^ 


r~^ 


-?5>-       -25*- 


free  -  dom  and    know  -  ledge  and  power,  Lift  -    ing     the  towers    of  her 

geth   -   er  as       chil  -  dren    of  God ;  Found  -ing     an  em  -  pire  on 

work  -  er  and    curse    of      the  crushed ;  Joy      break  in  songs  from  her 

bless  -  ing  the    peace -mak  -  ers  prove,  Call    ■   ing     the  na  -  tions  to 


pride    and   from     lux    -    u 


H'; 


Throne  in      her     heart     the      un    - 


:i?=5: 


-«s^ 


£ 


T' 


-^1 


-\-l 


-^^ 


"Ff= 


-e&- 


L^-^ 


i-<5>-<5^ 


light -ning  lit     cit  -  ies  Where  the  flood  tides   of    hu-man-i-ty    roar. 

broth  -  er  -  ly   kind-  ness,  E    -     qual  in     lib  -    er  -  ty,  made   of  one  blood. 

ju     -     bi-lant  mil -lions,  Hail-  ing  the    day  when  all    dis- cords  are  hushed. 

glad     £ed-er  -  a  -  tion,  Lead  -  ing  the    world  in    the    tri  -  umph  of  love. 

seen     and  e  -  ter  -  nal ;  Right    be  her    might  and  the  truth  make  her  free.  A-men. 

-to^_        I    -^     ^-      _  •      _  -to-    ••-     , 


^ 


i 


iS 


m 


Hr? 


5rj?3E^ 


to    hi?'      •■ 


Uxd  by  permissioD  of  William  C.  Ballantine 


201 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


239 


O  Beautiful  for  Spacious  Skies 

Samuel  A.  Ward,  1882 


(MATERNA.    C.  M.  D.) 
Katharine  Lee  Bates,  1893  and  1910 


m 


=i 


1.  O  beau 

2.  O  beau 

3.  O  beau 

4.  O  beau 


ti  -  ful  for  spa 

ti  -  ful  for  pil 

ti  -  ful  for  he 

ti  -  ful  for  pa 


-J-J— 

cious  skies, 
grim  feet, 
roes  proved 
triot  dream 


i— 


For    am  -  ber  waves   of  grain, 

Whose  stern,im  -  pas-sioned  stress 

In        lib    -   er    -   at  -   ing  strife, 

That  sees     be  -  yond   the  years 


f 


m 


^-#- 


M 


m^'-- 


4Et 


E 


i^a 


For      pur 
A         thor - 
Who  more 
Thine    al 


pie  moun  -  tain    maj 
ough-  fare     for    free 
than  self    their  coun 
a  -  bas  -  ter     cit    • 


J!_J-       / 


~rT- 

■  es  -  ties 
dom  beat 

■  try  loved, 
ies  gleam. 


# 


^3=E|tfcB 


P 


A  -  bove    the    fruit  -  ed  plain ! 

A  -  cross  the     wil  -  der  -  ness ! 

And  mer  -  cy     more  than  life ! 

Un-dimmed  by    hu  -  man  tears ! 


?^^=t^^^ 


^ 


i 


J I 


w 


A 
A 
A 
A 


mer 
mer 
mer 
mer 


-  ca! 

-  cal 

-  ca! 


ca! 


A  -  mer 
A  -  mer 
A  -  mer 
A  -  mer 


ca ! 
ca! 


God   shed    his   grace    on 
God  mend  thine  eve   -  ry 
May  God    thy    gold     re  • 
God  shed    his  grace     on 


thee, 
flaw, 
fine, 
thee, 


^ 


jt-    r   r 


fc^=t 


i 


3tzf: 


:^=|i: 


1^1^ 


^^ 


^a 


:i=|: 


And  crown  thy  good  with  broth  -  er-hood  From  sea 

Con -firm     thy  soul      in     self  -  control,  Thy      lib 

Till      all      sue- cess     be     no  -   ble-ness,  And     eve 

And  crown  thy  good  with  broth  -  er-hood  From  sea 


to 
er 
ry 
to 


shin 
■   ty 
gam 
shin  ■ 


¥: 


i^ 


i^U 


ing    sea ! 

in     law ! 

di -  vine ! 
ing    sea ! 


A-MEN. 


202 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


Judge  Eternal,  Throned  in  Splendor  240 

(ABBOTT.     8,7,8,7,8,7) 

Henry  Scott  Holland,  1903  Charles  S.  Verbury,  1908 


^ 


& 


m 


i 


T=T^ 


j=t 


»-4- 


r 


■^ 


1.  Judge    e   -  ter  -  nal,    thron'd  in  splen-dor,  Lord     of   lords  and  King   of    kings, 

2.  Still     the    wea  -  ry      folk      are  pin  -  ing  For       the  hour  that  brings  re  -  lease, 

3.  Crown,0_   God,tlnne  own      en-deav-or;  Cleave  our  dark -ness  with    thy  sword  ; 

41.       .-.      ^.  ^    ij^       ^ 


n 


W-#- 


^ 


* 


-TSt- 


M 


t^=*=^ 


^^ 


-i ^ h 


*=^: 


I         I        I  I         I  I  f  I       "^     ■=*" 

With   thy     liv  -  ing  fire       of      judg-ment  Purge   this  land     of  bit- ter  things; 

And      the     cit  -  y's  crowd-ed    clang  -or  Cries     a    -  loud    for  sin    to    cease; 

Feed    the   faint  and  hun  -  gry     peo  -  pie  With      the  rich  -  ness  of    thy    word; 

"*■  *  -         •         •       ^       -0-    ^-  ^  ! 


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Sol  -    ace   all      its    wide  do  -  min  ion   With   the 
And      the  homestead  and  the  woodland  Plead  in 
Cleanse  the  bod  -  y      of     this   na  -  tion  Thro'  the 

1         1         I         I        , 


heal  -  ing    of      thy  wings. 

si    -     lencefor    their  peace. 

glo  -  ry      of      the  Lord.      A-men. 


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Words  used  by  pennission  of  Oxford  University  Press 


America,  We  Lift  Our  Battle  Cry 

American 


241 


( 

1  America,  America, 

We  lift  our  battle  cry  I 
To  live  for  thee  is  more  than  life, 

And  more  than  death  to  die! 
Now  by  the  blood  our  fathers  gave, 

And  by  our  God  above, 
And  by  the  Flag  on  every  grave, 

We  pledge  to  thee  our  love. 

2  America,  America, 

Bid  all  thy  banners  shine! 
O  Mother  of  the  mighty  dead, 
Our  very  lives  are  thine. 

Copyriglit  liy  Allen  Eastiiiaii  Cross 


Consecration  Hymn 
NdATERNA ) 

At  Freedom's  altar  now  we  stand 

For  God  and  Liberty! 
Lord  God  of  Hosts,  at  thy  command, 
We  lift  our  souls  to  thee. 
3  America,  America, 

Speed  on,  by  sea  and  air ! 
We  take  the  stripes  of  sacrifice. 

The  stars  of  honor  dare ; 
And  by  the  road  our  fathers  trod 

We  march  to  victory. 
To  fight  for  Freedom  and  for  God, 
Till  all  tiie  world  be  free. 

Allun  Easiman  Cross,  igi? 
203 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


242  God  of  Our  Fathers,  Known  of  Old 


RuDYARD  Kipling,  1S97 


(LEST  WE  FORGET.     8,8,8,8,8,8) 


m 


George  F.  Blanchard,  1898 

—I — ^ 


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of 
ing 

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we 
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1.  God      of      our      fa  -  thers,known 

2.  The       tu  -  mult   and       the    shout  - 

3.  Far  -  called  our      na  -  vies     melt 

4.  If       drunk  with  sight       of   power, 

5.  For    heath  -  en     heart     that    puts 


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old, 
dies; 
way, 
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trust 

<?  • 


Lord     of      our      far  -  flung 
The      cap -tains    and       the 
On       dune  and    head  -  land 
Wild  tongues  that  have      not 
In        reek -ing     tube      and 


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hum  -  ble 
one    with 
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guard-ing, 


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kings  de  -  part ; 
sinks  the  fire; 
thee  in  awe, 
i    -    ron   shard; 


Be  -  neath  whose  aw  -    ful   hand     we    hold  Do  - 

Still  stands  thine  an  -  cient  sac   -   ri  -  fice.  An 

Lo,      all      the  pomp     of     yes  -   ter  -  day  Is 

Such  boasting      as       the   Gen  -  tiles   use  Or 

All      val  -  iant    dust     that  builds   on    dust,  And, 


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o      -      ver    palm    and     pine:     Lord  God     of  hosts,  be    with 

and           a       con-  trite    heart:    Lord  God    of  hosts,  be    with 

Nin     -     e  -   veh     and    Tyre!     Judge  of     the       na  -  tions,spare 

breeds  with  -  out      the      law :     Lord  God    of  hosts,  be    with 

calls        not     thee      to     guard ;    For     fran  -  tic  boast  and    fool 

I      ^,.     If:  ^ 


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us  yet, 

us  yet, 

us  yet, 

ish  word, 


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Copyriglit,  190^,  by  Rudyard  Kipliiii^.     U-^etl  I'y  1 
sily  Press  of  Canada. 

Music  copyriijlit  used  liy  permission  of  Reid  liros.,  Ltd.,  ■.■6  Eastcastle  Street,  Ovlurd  fircus,  I 


ission.     Re|irintcd  from  TllF.  \\\\l  NATION'S,  piiblislie<l  by  Oxford  Ifn 

Ion,  \V. 


204 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


Lord,  While  for  All  Mankind  We  Pray       243 


John  Wrekoru,  1837 


(DALEHURST.    CM.) 


Arthur  Cottman,  1872 


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while   for      all      man- 

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pray, 

Of       eve  -   rv 

clime 

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guard  our  shores  from 

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With  peace  our 

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bless ; 

3-  U    - 

nite     us       in        the 

sa  - 

cred 

love 

Of    knowledge 

.truth 

and 

thee ; 

4.  Lord 

of      the      na  -  tions, 

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Our    coun  -  tr>' 

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O        hear     us      for     our    na  -  tive  land,  The   land  we    love    the  most. 

With  prosperous  times  our    cit  -  ies  crown.  Our  fields  with  plen-teous-ness. 

And      let    our    hills    and   val  -  leys  shout  The  songs  of      lib  -  er  -   ty. 

Be      thou  her     ref  -  uge   and    her   trust.  Her    ev  -  er  -  last  -  ing  friend.     A-men. 


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Lord  God  of  Hosts,  Whose  Mighty  Hand      244 


(LEST  WE  FORGET) 


1  Lord  God  of  Hosts,  whose  might}'  hand 
Dominion  holds  on  sea  and  land, 

In  peace  and  war,  thy  will  we  see. 

Shaping  the  larger  liberty. 

Nations  may  rise  and  nations  fall, 
Thy  changeless  purpose  rules  them  all. 

2  For  those  who  weak  and  broken  lie. 
In  weariness  and  agony, 

Great  Healer,  to  their  beds  of  pain 
Come,  touch,  and  make  them  whole  again  ! 
O  hear  a  people's  prayers,  and  blei^s 
Tliv  servants  in  their  hour  of  stress  ! 


3  For  those  to  whom  the  call  shall  come 
We  pray  thy  tender  welcome  home. 
The  toil,  the  bitterness  all  past. 

We  trust  them  to  thy  love  at  last. 
O  hear  a  people's  prayers  for  all 
Who,  nobly  striving,  nobly  fall ! 

4  For  those  who  minister  and  heal, 

And  spend  themselves,  their  skill,  their  zeal, 
Renew  their  hearts  with  Christ-like  faith, 
And  guard  them  from  disease  and  death : 
And  in  thine  own  good  time,  O  send 
Thy  peace  on  earth  till  time  shall  end. 

John  Oxbnham,  1915 


Wiirils  u^cU  l)y  [icruiission  of  John  Oxenhaiii 


206 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


245    God  of  Our  Fathers,  Whose  Almighty  Hand 


(NATIONAL  HYMN.    10,10,10,10) 


Daniel  C.  Roberts,  1876 


George  W.  Warren,  1892 


Trumpets,  before  each  verse    i .  God        of     our      fa  -   thers,  whose    al  -  might  -  y 

2.  Thy  love    di  -  vine     hath      led      us       in      the 

3.  From  war's     a  -  larms,  from     dead  -  ly      pes  -  ti    - 

4.  Re    -  fresh   thy     peo    -  pie        on     their    toil -some 


hand 
past, 
lence, 
way, 


Leads 
In 
Be 
Lead 


forth     in     beau   -   ty       all     the    star  -  ry    band 
this    free  land       by     thee   our    lot       is     cast; 
ev  -  er    sure    de - fense ; 
nev  -  er  -  end  -  ing    day ; 


thy  strong  arm      our 
us    from  night      to 


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Thy 
And 


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word      our  law, 

boun  -  teous  good 

glo    -     ry,  hiud, 

I j^ 

=g3 — Hi  rA~ 


be 

thy 
ness 


fore 
paths 
nour 


and     prai.se 
206 


thy     throne      a 
our       oho  -  sen 
us         in 
ev    -    er 


ish 
be 


rise. 

way. 

peace. 

thine.        A-men. 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


Samuel  F.  Smith,  1832 


My  Country,  Tis  of  Thee 

(AMERICA.    6,6,4,6,6,6,4) 


246 


Henry  Carey,  1740 


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-  tive     coun    • 

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— t * 

of    thee, 
tr>',  thee, 
the  breeze, 
to     thee, 

-•-      -•- 

Sweet 
Land 
And 
Au    - 

f 

land 

of 

ring 

thor 

of 

the 

from 

of 

lib   - 

no     - 
all 
lib    - 

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er  -    ty, 
ble     free, 
the    trees 

er  -    ty, 

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Of        thee       I 
Thy     name      I 
Sweet  free  -  dom's 
To       tliee      we 


-(5>-' 

sing ; 
love ; 
song; 
sing; 


Land 
1 

Let 
Long 


where  my 
love  thy 
mor  -  tal 
may      our 


fa  -    thers  died,  Land    of       the 
rocks     and  rills,    Thy  woods    and 
tongues     a -wake;  Let       all      that 
land      be  bright  With  free -dom's 


f  r  iCi-c 


r  t  f 


!pii 


I 


& 


a 


^^^ 


^J: 


-•— ^ — ' — I — an 


■r- 


pil-grims"  pride,  From  eve  -  ry  mountain  side  Let  freedom  ring, 
tern- pled  hills  ;  My  heart  with  rap  -  ture  thrills,  Like  that  a  -  bove. 
breathe  partake ;  Let  rocks  their  si  -  lence  break,  The  sound  pro-long, 
ho    -    ly  light;     Pro  -  tect     us      by      thy  might,     Great  God,our  King. 


A  -MEN. 


^. 


m 


JU- 


% 


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^—IF 


Hark  to  the  Sound,  It  Rings  from  Sea  to  Sea     247 

(NATIONAL  HYMN) 

1  Hark  to  the  sound,  it  rings  from  sea  to  sea ! 
Hark  to  the  call,  the  call  of  Liberty  ! 

Deep,  thunderous  notes  of  Freedom's  mighty  voice: 
Rise,  sons  of  earth  !     America,  rejoice ! 

2  America  !     Beneath  thy  wings  we  stand ; 

Thy  sons  and  daughters,  born  in  this  free  land; 
Thee  will  we  serve,  lift  Freedom's  torch  divine: 
America !     Through  us  thy  light  shall  shine  ! 

3  Lift  up  thine  eyes!     Behold  the  shining  throng! 

Thousands  are  joining  in  the  world's  new  song  I 

Maidens  and  youths  in  service  lead  the  way : 

Hail!     All  hail  I     Humanity's  New  Day. 

Rosamond  Kimbaxl,  1918 
Copyright  by  Rosamond  Kimball.    Used  by  permissioD  207 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


248 


O  Say  Can  You  See 


(STAR-SPANGLED  BANNER.     Irregular) 


Francis  Scott  Key,  1814 


John  Stafford  Smith,  17S0 


V    "^       I  I 

1.  O        say,  can    you    see,      by  the  dawn's  ear  -  ly   light,  What  so  proud  -  ly    we 

2.  On  the  shore,dim-ly    seen   thro"  the  mists   of     the  deep,  Where  the  foe's  haughty 

3.  O         thus    be      it       ev    -  er  when  free-men  shall  stand  Be     -      tween  their  loved 


i;:2li:f 


SSi 


l 


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33^ 


-i5e 


-si- 


m 


^    r  .V    ^    J  r 

hailed  at  the  twilight's  last  gleaming  ?  Whose  broad  stripes  and  bright  stars 
host  in  dread  si  -  lence  re  -  pos  -  es,  What  is  that  which  the  breeze, 
homes   and  the  war's  des  -  o  -    la- tion;  Blest  with    vie  -  tory    and  peace, 

— # — r  f 


,thro'  the 
o'er  the 
may  the 


m 


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p- 


4 


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s- 


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r^r 


per  -  11  -  ous  fight,  O'er  the  ram  -  parts  we  watched  were  so  gal -lant-ly  streaming? 
tow-  er  -  ing  steep,  As  it  fit  -  ful  -  ly  blows,  half  con-ceals,half  dis -clos  -  es  ? 
heav'n-res-cued  land   Praise  the  Power  that  hath  made  and  preserved  us      a      na-tion! 


^ 


^TiL 


^=P: 


m 


i 


± 


* 


-g- 


*=l: 


r 


r 

the  bombs  bursting  in      air, 
of    the  morn-ing's  first  beam, 
whenour cause  it       is      just; 


^ 


r~ 

thro'  the 
■  ry      re 
be    our 


And  the  rock-ets'  red  glare. 
Now  itcatch-es  the  gleam 
Then      con-quer  we    must. 


9 


t 


^ 


■^ 


Gave 
In  full 
And 


proof 
glo 
this 


208 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 


O  Say  Can  You  See 
Refrain 


^^^EEf 


?t=ife 


night    that  our  flag    was     still  there;        O, 
fleeted    now    shines  on      the  stream  :      'Tis  the 
motto:' In        God     is       our  trust!'      And  the 


say,  does      that  star- span -gled 
star -span  -  gled  ban-  ner:     O 
star -span  -  gled  ban  -  ner      in 


# — f — r* — ^ — *r- 


M-fc 


i 


S    N     N 


s 


r=^: 


^=lt= 


^ 


±=t 


#=^ 


-(5Z- 


-*— #- 


-ic*- 


-^-i=i= 


:*=zt 


ban 
long 
tri  "  - 


II             '^  ^       ^ 

ner     yet      wave  0"er  the 

may   it         wave  0"er  the 

umph  shall  wave  O'er  the 


-^f>-f:|g 


I 

land  of  the 
land  of  the 
land  of  the 


M 


free 
free 
free 


and  the  home  of  the  brave? 
and  the  home  of  the  brave ! 
and  the  home    of   the  brave ! 


^=k 


I 


'i^.7^ 


is 


^fr~r 


ts=^ 


'V- 


O  God,  Beneath  Thy  Guiding  Hand  249 

(DUKE  STREET.     L.  M.) 


Leonard  Bacon,  1833 


John  Hatton,  -1793 


:d= 


-7Sf~ 


:*=it 


•-     f 


God,  be-neath  thy    guid-ing    hand.  Our     exiled  fa  -  thers  crossed  the  sea; 


Thou  heard'st,we!l  pleased. the  song,  the  prayer :  Thy  blessing  came ;  and  still 
Laws,  freedom. truth,  and  faith  in  God  Came  with  those  ex  -  iles  o'er 
And       here  thy  name,  O       God    of      love,    Their  children's  children  shall 


■«- 


U 


Its  power 

the  waves ; 

a  -  dore, 


«»n 


-«- 


^ 


^t 


•-^-0^ 


And  when  they  trod  the  win  -  try  strand,  With  prayer  and  psalm  they  worsbip'd  thee. 
Shall  onward, through  all  a  -  ges,  bear  The  memory  of  that  ho -ly  hour. 
And  where  their  pilgrim  feet  have  trod,  The  God  they  trusted  guards  their  graves. 
Till  these  e  -  ter  -  nal      hills  re  -  move.   And  .spring  adorns  the  earth  no  more.  A-.men. 


-42- 


-^— ^ 


-^-« 


I        I 


^^^=^ 


'^ 


<2- 


^ 


^ 


^? 


iilD 


209 


PATRIOTISM    AND   DEMOCRACY 


250 


Mine  Eyes  Have  Seen  the  Glory 


( BATTLE  HYMN  OF  THE   REPUBUC.    15, 15, 15,  6.    With  Refrain  ) 
Julia  Ward  Howe,  i86i  William  Steffe,  1852 


-t- 


^=^ 


r-f--^^^ 


5^ 


Ti=f 


j=r 


4 


Mine       eyes    have  seen  the    glo  -   ry     of       the 

I     have  seen     him    in  the  watch- fires  of         a 

He  has  sound  -  ed  forth  the  trum  -  pet  that     shall 

In    the  beau  -  ty      of  the      lil  -  ies  Christ  was 


— • i*— 

com  -  ing    of      the  Lord  ; 
hun  -  dred  cir-  cling  camps ; 
nev  -   er  call      re -treat; 
born      across    the    sea, 


4=/= 


li?i: 


in 


* 


s 


f 


* 


He  is  tramp  -  ling  out 
They  have  build  -  ed  him 
He  is  sift  -  ing  out 
With     a    glo    -    ry     in 


the  vin  -  tage  where  the  grapes  of  wrath    are  stored ; 
an     al    -    tar    in        the   eve  -  ning  dews  and  damps ; 
the  hearts     of  men       be -fore     his  judg-mentseat; 
his  bos  -   om  that     trans-fig  -  ures   you     and  me ; 


i 


He  hath  loosed  the   fate  -  ful   light -ning   of 

I  can  read     his  right  -  eous   sen  -  tence  by 
O         be  swift,    my  soul,     to      an  -  swerhim; 
As       he  died      to  make  men    ho    -    ly,    let 


his    ter    -    ri  -  ble    swift  sword; 
the  dim     and   flar  -  ing  lamps ; 
be      ju    -    bi  -  lant,     my  feet ! 
us     die       to   make  men  free, 

.1^ 


m^ 


T 


A 


r 


=hJ=J=z:i 


a :=*- 


Refrain 


-q .   y 


-25^ 


^^ir-ir-f 


-c*- 


His     truth  is  march -ing  on, 

His      day  is  march -ing  on, 

Our     God  is  march -ing  on. 

While  God  is  march  -  ing  on, 

-    -  f  f-   -r 


m 


Glo  -  ry !   glo  -  ry !  Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah ! 


y     P 


^ee£ 


:)c=ji: 


i 


^t± 


210 


PATRIOTISM    AND    DEMOCRACY 

Mine  Eyes  Have  Seen  the  Glory 


1^ 


e£ 


GIo 


glo 


rj-!    Hal 


lu 


jah 


Glo 


ry! 


IT 

glo 


ry! 


^Et 


122: 


Hal    -    le    -    lu 


jah 


His  truth 

His  day    i    .  ,      . 

Our  God   \:  '^     "^^""^'^  -  '"g 

While  God 


t    f 


A-MEN. 


Q 


5;^ 


^=;?=i 


From  Age  to  Age  They  Gather  251 

(BATTLE  HYiMN  OF  THE  REPUBUC) 

1  From  age  to  age  they  gather,  all  the  brave  of  heart  and  strong, 
In  the  strife  of  truth  with  error,  of  the  right  against  the  wrong; 
I  can  see  their  gleaming  banner,  I  can  hear  their  triumph-song : 

The  truth  is  marching  on  !     Refrain  :  Glory  !  glory  !  Hallelujah  ! 

2  '  In  this  sign  we  conquer; '  'tis  the  symbol  of  our  faith, 
Made  holy  by  the  might  of  love  triumphant  over  death; 
'  He  finds  his  life  who  loseth  it,'  forevermore  it  saith  : 

The  right  is  marching  on !     Refrain 

3  The  earth  is  circling  onward  out  of  shadow  into  light; 

The  stars  keep  watch  above  our  way,  however  dark  the  night; 
For  ever>-  martyr's  stripe  there  glows  a  bar  of  morning  bright ; 
And  love  is  marching  on  !     Refrain 


4  Lead  on,  O  cross  of  martyr  faith,  with  thee  is  victory; 

Shine  forth,  O  stars  and  reddening  dawn,  the  full  day  yet  shall  be; 
On  earth  his  kmgdom  cometh.  and  with  joy  our  eyes  shall  see. 
Our  God  is  marching  on.     Refrain 

Frbdekick  L.  Hosmer,  iS 

211 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 

252  Angel  of  Peace 

(AMERICAN  HYMN.     10, 10, 10, 10,  D.) 

Oliver  Wendell  Holmes,  1869  Matthias  Keller,  1869 


^ 


^ 


w 


#: 


~zt 


ET 


^ 


1.  An    -    gel      of       peace, thou  hast    wan-dered  too  long; 

2.  Broth  -  ers      we      meet     on     this      al    -   tar      of  thine, 

3.  An    -    gels      of       Beth  -  le  -  hem,    an  -  swer   the  strain ; 

' ^ m I 


^ 


-^- 


* 


^ 


±: 


Spread   thy  white 
Min   -  gling   the 
Hark !      a      new 


^ 


I: 


^t=f 


—n- 


-s*- 


--& 

wings  to       the      siin  -  shine  of  love  ! 

gifts    we     have   gath  -  ered  for  thee ; 

birth-song     is       fill    -  ing  the  sky! 

I        -•-  -•-        ^ 

^ » — -^^^-^ — 'X^ 


^ 


fe 


^ 


Come  while  our  voic  -  es  are 
Sweet  with  the  o  -  dors  of 
Loud      as     the    storm- wind    that 


-^— • 


y 


^ 


blend  -  ed  in  song, 
myr  -  tie  and  pine, 
turn  -  bles  the  main, 


J 


Si 


:^ 


r?=r 


Fly  to  our  ark  like  the  storm-beat- en -dove,— 
Breeze  of  the  prai  -  rie  and  breath  of  the  sea,  — 
Bid        the  full     breath  of  the     or  -  gan    re-  ply, — 


-I' 


^-^-    -m- 


fcfc 


tJ4 — F — •— k 1 ■  I   J    * 


»=P= 


t^' 


-■f2--- 


A 


1^ 


-tr-Jir 


i 


Fly         to      our       ark        on      the  wings      of 

Mead  -  ow     and       moun-tain    and  for    -    est 

Loud     let      the       tem   -  pest    of  voic    -    es 

A    A  -^  bJ-U  J     I  ^1    .. 

f •— T-L ^i S -•  I      f'&J 


the  dove;  Speed  o'er  the 
and  sea ;  Sweet  is  the 
re  -  ply;      Roll       its     long 


f=r 


^ 


«: 


212 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 


Angel  of  Peace 


^ 


r^ 


i 


s 


^^=F 


^ 


Crowned  with  thine  ol  -  ive- 
Sweet  -  er  the  in  -  cense 
Swell        the  vast    song  till 


far-sounding  bil  -  lows  of  song, 
fragrance  of  niyr  -  tie  and  pine, 
surge  like  the  earth-shaking  main, 


leaf  gar- 
we     of 
it  moun 


-land  of 
- fer  to 
ts  to  the 


^fc:5t 


m 


^Ff 


-#-*■ 


* 


fi 


W- 


tr 


T 


love, 
thee, 
sky. 


=i=^ 


An  - 
Broth 
An    - 

I 


^'^T 


r  I 

gel      of  peace, thou  hast  wait 

■  ers  once  more  round  this  al    -    tar 

gels     of  Beth  -  le  -  hem,  ech  -    o 


ed      too    long ! 


of     thine! 
the    strain! 


-iSt— (ft— I 
A-MEN, 


'^ 


\±i 


m 


-(^ 


-S: 


^1 


f 


3i   F 


r 


These  Things  Shall  Be,  —  A  Loftier  Race     253 


John  A.  Symunds,  i8So 


( TRURO.     L.  M.) 


Charles  Burnev,  1769 


m 


-^ 


-ift-r- 


:^ 


75*- 


*—» — — - 


=g= 


-zt 


-ir^ 


sy- 


These  things  shall  be,— a     loft  -  ier    race     Than  e"er    the    world  hath  known  shall  rise 
They    shall  be    gen  -  tle,brave,and  strong  To     spill    no     drop     of     blood,but  dare 
Na    -    tion  with  na  -  tion.land  with  land,    Un-armed  shall  live       as      com-rades  free ; 
New     arts  shall  bloom  of  loft -ier  mould,  And  might-ier    mu    -  sic     thrill  the  skies. 


^^ 


■19-^ 


-<9- 


*t 


H 

■>  «     I 


-»-^ 


^^ 


I     I 


■^r^ 


^ 


-^ 


3= 


^B 


-Gh- 


m — no- 


^>—.^ 


'OD^ 


With  flame  of    free-dom  in    their  souls,  And  light  of     knowl-edge  in  their  eyes. 
All    that  may  plant  man's  lord-sliip  firm  On    earth, and  fire,   and    sea,and    air. 
In       eve  -  ry  heart  and  l)rain  shall  dinil)  The  pulse  of     one    fra  -  ter  -  ni   -  t>'. 
And  eve -ry      life  shall  be    a      song,  When  all  the    earth  is      par-a'-dise. 


^ 


A-MHN'. 


213 


254 


MISSIONS    AND   WORLD    PEACE 

Thy  Kingdom  Come,  O  Lord 


(INVITATION.    6,6,G,6,D.) 


Frederick  L.  Hosmer, 

905 

Frederick  C 

Maker,  iSSi 

J/i  I' A          1 

1 

1          -       '           ' 

/a  b  1-1'+ 

^^ 

1 
Jill 

f\\  "  t)  4      .-di 

J 

d             J          J              m 

4- 

_     _« 

V 

; 

^_ 

\^\)      '+     v^ 

s 

9 

Z  •         ^         ^             9 

1    2          ^          s          m 

'2 

1.  Thy 

2.  Speed,  e 

king  -  dom 
speed   the 

m          m 

come, 
longed 

0     Lord, 
-  for     time 

Wide 
Fore  - 

• 

-  cir  - 
told 

-•- 

cling 

as 
rap  - 

the      sun ; 
tured  seers — 

m           n 

U\'   W  A                        ■ 

1                      ■                               '1 

1 

l^'     [7  ^-        f3 

m          m 

■  • 

. 

■ 

;                  1 

<2 

^^^  b  1-1  '1                     1            i 

W         ■             1 

_ 
" 

P  t?^- 

F         W             \ 

■ 

m 

^ 

'            '            '              >         1               '(ill 

n  h      1          1        1        '        SI 

y,  P                     !            1 

J            1 '         1              1 

1 

/    b  h     '^ 

■          m 

d  ' 

^ 

.' 

J 

1 

1 

1 

r  ^  '^ " 

1            1          ■            fl 

VSJ            -D               fl             m 

J           J         J             SI 

s 

2 

i| 

0 

Ful      -     fil         of 
The       proph  -   e     - 

old 

cy 

thy    word, 
sub  -  lime, 

And 
The 

• 

make 
liope 

the 
of 

• 

-0- 
n?   - 
all 

tions     one ; — 
the     years ; — 
r2 

(m\'    h       r 

^                    ^ 

•  •         *         *             :         1 

HS 

E 

(s^'i  ^ 

1 

p  • 

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> 

w.  . 

\^ 

"^-^b  h»    ! 

i_          ^ 

i'  [7    a 

p        r 

1             1.         1               i 

1                 1 

i 

1 

' 

1 

One  in         the     bond       of    peace.     The      ser  -   vice    glad    and      free 

When     there     shall    rise,       to     span       Its       firm     foun  -  da  -  tions    broad, 


=?=?: 


^-Jt^ 


-25*- 


5 


Of       truth     and   right -eous-ness,      Of    love     and      eq    -     ui    -     ty. 

The     com  -  mon-wealth    of    man,      The   cit    -    y         of       our      God.      A-mek 

^^         J,        J. 


Y-JH 


^ 


J: 


r^ 


r 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Psalms  and  Hymns  Trust 

255  O  God  of  Love,  O  King  of  Peace 

(HESPERUS.     L.  M.) 


Henry  W.  Baker,  1861 


Henry  W.  Baker,  1862 


4=i!=:4: 


4=g=g=r 


-5i- 


-^ 


-^ 


I-  o 

2.  Re  -  mem-ber,  Lord,  thy  works    of     old,     The  won-dcrs  that 

3.  Whom  shall  we  trust  but   thee,     O    Lord .'' Where  rest  but  on 

4.  Where  saints  and   an  -  gels  dwell     a  -  bove.  All  hearts  are  knit 

-f^     -f-  _-f-     -^9-         _      -P~ 


m 


God  of     love,     b    King    of  peace.  Make  wars  thro '-out    the  world     to  cease ; 

our  fa  -  thers  told ; 
thy  faith  -ful  word? 
in     ho  -    ly    love; 


Ft 


f- 


'^^ 


214 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 

O  God  of  Love,  O  King  of  Peace 


fe 


t=i 


^nO- 


-(S'-s- 


3SES 


3 


-z? 


gain ! 


'    (5^ 


The  wrath  of   sin  -  ful  man    re-strain,  Give  peace,0  God,  give  peace  a-] 

Re- mem-ber  not    our  sins  dark  stain,  Give  peace, O  God,  give  peace  a -gain! 

Noneev-er  called  on  thee     in  vain,    Givepeace,0  God,  give  peace  a -gain! 

O      bind  us      in  that  heav'nly  chain  ;  Givepeace,0  God,  give  peace  a -gain!     A-men. 


?HH^ 


i_L  r 


-(2-      -^-     -«'- 


m-f- 


ggfl 


-(2- 


-»— 


Fling  Out  the  Banner,  Let  It  Float 


George  W.  Doane,  1848 


(WALTHAM.    L.  M.) 


256 


John  B.  Calkin,  1872 


1.  Fling  out  the  ban  -  ner, 

2.  Flingout  the  ban  -  ner, 

3.  Flingout  the  ban  -  ner, 

4.  Flingout  the  ban  -  ner, 


■\ 

let 
hea 
sin 
let 


it  float  Sky  -  ward  and  sea-ward,high  and  wide ; 
then  lands  Shall  see  from  far  the  glo -rious  sight, 
sick  souls  That  sink  and  per-ish      in      the  strife, 

it   float    Sky -ward  and  sea-ward,high    and  wide. 


S^ 


g^^4 


e 


P4r-i-h*^ 


d=± 


E 


P'^f 


The  sun  that  lights  its  shin -ing  folds,  The  cross  on  which  the  Sav-iour  died. 
And  na  -  tions,crowding  to  be  born,  Bap-tize  their  spir -its  in  its  light. 
Shall  touch  in  faith  its  ra-dianthem.  And  spring  im-mor-tal  in  -  to  life. 
Our  glo  -  ry   on  -  ly     in    the  cross ;  Our  on  -  ly  hope,  the  Cru  -  ci  -fied. 

^     t^4-^ 


J^ 


A-MEN. 


I 


>!::& 


m 


P      0 


i 1 


f=f=r=r^ 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


216 


MISSIONS   AND    WORLD    PEACE 


257 


Christ  for  the  World  We  Sing 


Samuel  Wolcott,  1869 

J ^ 


(ITALIAN  HYMN.    6,6,4,6,6,6,4) 


Felice  de  Giardini,  1769 


a 


4: 


-(S(-r- 


-si- 


1.  Christ  for 

2.  Christ  for 

3.  Christ  for 

I 


the 
the 
the 


world  we 
world  we 
world  we 


sing; 
sing ; 
sing; 


The  world 
The  world 
The  world 


to 
to 
to 


m=^ 


-*-   -#- 


bring 
bring 
bring 


-^^^ 


r 


r 


r 


With 
With 
With 


i* 


V- 


lov  -  ing  zeal ;  The  poor,  and  them  that  mourn,  The  faint  and 
fer  -  vent  prayer ;  The  way  -  ward  and  the  lost,  By  rest  -  less 
one       ac  -  cord;         With     us      the      work       to    share,   With     us        re 


^ 


J: 


m 


k¥. 


o  -  ver-borne,  Sin  -  sick  and  sor-row-worn.  Whom  Christ  doth  heal, 
pas-sions  tossed.  Re-deemed  at  count  -  less  cost  From  dark  de  -  spair. 
proach  to  dare,    With  us      the    cross    to  bear  For    Christ  our    Lord. 


5=t 


J-jL 


Ie^ 


■^    -0- 


A 

-(9 


MEN. 


«i 


-^ 


258 


Thou,  Whose  Almighty  Word 


Thou  whose  almighty  word 
Chaos  and  darkness  heard. 

And  took  their  flight ; 
Hear  us,  we  humbly  pray, 
And,  where  the  gospel  day 
Sheds  not  its  glorious  ray, 

Let  there  be  light ! 


(ITALIAN  HYMN) 

2  Thou,  who  didst  come  to  bring 
On  thy  redeeming  wing 

Healing  and  sight, 
Health  to  the  sick  in  mind. 
Sight  to  the  inly  blind, 
O  now,  to  all  mankind, 

Let  there  be  light ! 


Spirit  of  truth  and  love. 
Life-giving,  holy  Dove, 

Speed  forth  thy  flight ; 
Move  o'er  the  water's  face 
Bearing  the  lamp  of  grace 
And  in  earth's  darkest  place 

Let  there  be  light ! 
216 


John  Marriott,  1813 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 

Hail  to  the  Brightness  of  Zion's  Glad  Morning    259 


Thomas  Hastings,  iSj 


(WESLEY.    11,10,11,10) 


Lowell  Mason,  1830 


^ 


(S^          -#-         »  -5-  •-  S-  -  -          -  -  -*- 

Hail          to  the  bright  -  ness  of  Zi   -    on's  glad  morn  -  ing, 

Hail          to  the  bright  -  ness  of  Zi   -    on's  glad  morn  -  ing, 

Lo,           in  the  des  -    ert  rich  flow  -   ers  are  spring  -  ing, 

See,  from  all  lands,  from  the  isles       of  the  o    -    cean, 


P^ 


S^ 


I  . 


fe^ 


s 


-J&i 


■^ 


Ir 


Joy  to 

Long  by 

Streams  ev 

Praise  to 


tlie 
the 
er 
Je 


lands 
proph 

CO      - 

ho 


that  in  dark 

ets  of  Is 

pious  are  glid 

vah  as  -  cend 


ness  have 

rael  fore 
ing  a     • 

ing         on 


<&  . 

lain! 
told ! 
long; 
high ; 


^S 


-&- 


w 


1 


fer 


^ 


* 


-A 1 B 1 — « f •— 

-&-  -•-•-•-        -i-         I 

Hushed       be        the       ac  -  cents      of  sor 

Hail  to         the       mil  -  lions    from  bond 

Loud         from       the     moun  -  tain  -  tops  ech 

FaH'n         are        the       en   -  gines     of  war 

J         __      N         -  -  - 


row  and     mourn  -  ing, 

age  re    -   turn  -  ing, 

oes  are       ring  -  ing, 

and  com   -    mo  -  tion 


m 


f=f 


■A 


^m 


-rir 


?^=? 


tf 


-S^v 


A   -  MEN. 


Zi      -       on  in       tri 

Gen  -   tiles  and    Jews 

Wastes  rise  in      ver 

Shouts    of  sal  -  va 


uniph  be  -  gins  her 
the  blest  vi  -  sion 
dure  and  min  -  gle 
tion      are      rend  -   ing 


mild  reign, 

be   -  hold, 

in  song, 

the  sky. 


^^ 


-1^' 


i 


i^ 


217 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 

260         WeVe  a  Story  to  Tell  to  the  Nations 


Colin  Sterne 

n 

,  1896 

(MESSAGE.    10,8,8 

7,7.     Wit 
Adapt 

h  Refrain) 

ed  from  H.  Ernest 

NiCHOL, 

1896 

y ,  4 

r>.              ^ 

1 

^ 

'.'\         1 

^         k. 

1                 P           K 

/\  h^ 

N- 

'               ;            ,"v 

L     IS 

J           M' 

f(T\  ^4 

4^ 

m  • 

m         ■", 

1 

• 

w 

<v 

ip^  •         •.    _ 

\y\)  4-     i 

•• 

V                11  !                  1            -' 

K 

A>              a               •  •        ^'        1 

1.  We've 

2.  We've 

3.  We've 

4.  We've 

a 
a 
a 
a 

Sto     - 
song 
mes  - 
Sav   - 

-•- 

to 
sage 
iour 

to      tell 
be    sung 
to     give 
to     show 

f        t 

to       the 
to       the 
to       the 
to       the 

f'     tj^ 

na     - 
na     - 
na     - 
na     - 

J- 

-#- 

tions 
tions, 
tions, 
tions. 

That 
That 
That 
Who 

shall 
shall 
the 
the 

• 

(m\    48'          ' 

L 

^  * 

m         H 

T 

— 

S                          'iM    •              1m              1 

\f*J^  4-     f 

^ 

■tti 

?         1 

" 

• 

r 

r.         1 

^~^h4       J 

V 

1 

•0 

1*  '       1* 

p 

1 ,          <        1 

P"*     ^ 

/          ' 

1           ' 

■^ 

/         1 

I 

> 

1 

4^ 


r=^=r 


iHit 


-s^- 


^— •^ 


turn  their  hearts  to  the  right, 

lift    their  hearts  to  the  Lord ; 

Lord  who  reign-eth  a  -  hove, 

path    of      sor  -  row  has   trod, 


-m m 


A        sto  -   ry     of  truth       and  mer    -    cy, 

A      song  that  shall  con    -  quer  e      -      vil 

Hath  sent    us    his   Son       to  save      us, 

That  all      of    the  world's  great  peo   -  pies 

-•-  •s.       -*-      -•-      -•-  -J*  -f-      _         _ 


=8-rf-H 


-.'5'-^ 


■V-M- 


4 


^^ 


i=r=r 


J 


^ 


^ 


A         sto  -  ry  of  peace  and 

And   shat  -  ter  the  spear  and 

And  show     us  that  God     is 

Might  come  to  the  truth    of 


light, 
sword, 
love, 
God, 


A        sto  -  ry     of  peace  and 

And  shat  -  ter  the  spear  and 

And  show    us  that  God     is 

Might  come  to  the  truth    of 


light, 
sword, 
love. 
God. 


^r=^- 


n^ 


-^^. 


it 


^^-a- 


Refrain 


4,        <i-^— ^— 


-z^ 


•^=K 


1^:^=** 


^.  ^  ^    3^ 


I     J.  ^ 


For  the  dark-ness  shall  turn  to  dawn  -  ing. 


3 


H h 


i  I m M- 


And  the  dawn -ing    to  noon-day  bright, 

*■  *"  * -«-•  ■«^-»-  •»  -f  f 


Si 


-^r% 


tr-t 


r 


r 


Words  and  music  used  by  permission  of  Representatives  of  the  late  H.  Ernest  Nichol 

218 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 

We've  a  Story  to  Tell  to  the  Nations 


m 


^=^it 


r=^ 


i=i^i=«)^ 


^XnX- 


T^TS 


And  Christ'sgreat  kingdom  shall  come  on  earth,  The  king-dom  of  Love  and  Light.    A-men. 


^J^^ 


ift 


:i  tit  i 


^m. 


i-4-\    \  J:,.r>A 


^ 


'^^^ 


-<&-^ 


•is* \ 


■^ 


Jesus  Shall  Reign  Where'er  the  Sun  261 


Isaac  Watts,  17 19 


^^m 


(DUKE   STREET.     L.  M.) 


John'  Hatton,         -1793 


-Bt 


..Je    - 

2.  f  or 

3.  Peo  - 

4.  Bless- 

5.  Let 


sus  shall  reign  wher  -  e'er  the 

him  shall  end    -  less      prayer  be 

pie    and  realms  of  eve    -  ry 

ings     a  -  bound  wher  -  e'er  he 

eve  -  ry    crea  -  ture       rise  and 


J: 


sun  Does    his    sue  -  ces  -  sive 

made.  And   prais  -  es  throng    to 

tongue  Dwell  on     his    love     with 

reigns;  The    pris- oner  leaps      to 

bring  Pe    -    cu  -  liar    hon  -  ors 

_  I         _ 


d^ 


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jour  -    neys      run ; 

crown     his  head ; 

sweet  -  est  song'; 

lose         his  chains, 
to            our      King ; 


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His  king-dom  stretch  from 
His  name,  like  sweet  per  ■ 
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The  wea  -  ry  find 
An    -   gels     de   -  scend 


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And  earth       re 


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219 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 


262 


The  Morning  Light  is  Breaking 


Samuel  F.  Smith,  1832 


(WEBB.    7,6,7,6,  D.) 


George  J.  Webb,  1837 


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1.  The    morn  -  ing  light      is      break  -  ing,    The     dark-ness     dis  -   ap- pears; 

2.  See       hea  -  then    na  -  tions    bend  -   ing     Be    -   fore     the     God     we     love, 

3.  Blest    riv    -    er      of       sal    -    va    -    tion,   Pur  -  sue     thine     on  -  ward    way ; 


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The     sons       of    earth    are 
And     thou  -  sand  hearts    as 


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wak   -  ing        To      pen  -   i    -    ten  -  tial     tears; 

cend  -  ing        In      grat  -   i    -   tude      a    -  bove ; 

na    -    tion,      Nor     in      thy     rich  -  ness     stay; 


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Each  breeze  that  sweeps  the       o    -    cean     Brings    ti  -  dings  from      a    -  far, 

While   sin   -  ners,  now      con  -  fess   -    ing.     The       gos  -  pel      call       o    -  bey. 

Stay      not       till       all       the      low    -     ly       Tri    -     um-phant  reach  their  home; 


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Of  na  -  tions  in  com  -  mo  -  tion,  Pre -pared  for  Zi 
And  seek  the  Sav-iour's  bless-  ing,  A  na  -  tion  in 
Stay  not      till    all      the      ho    -    ly        Pro-claim,'The  Lord     is    come!'    A-men. 


on's    war. 
a      day. 


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220 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 


From  Greenland's  Icy  Mountains 


263 


Reginald  Heber,  1S19 


(MISSIONARY  HYMN.    7.G,7,6,D.) 


Lowell  Mason,  1823 


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1.  From  Green-land's  i    -    cy  moun- tains,  From  In  -  dia's    cor-    al  strand, 

2.  Can      we,  whose  souls  are  light    -  ed     With  wis-dom  from    on  high, 

3.  Waft,  waft,    ye   winds,  his  sto     -    ry,    And    you,    ye      wa  -  ters,  roll. 


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Where    Af  -  ric's    sun  -  ny      foun    -  tains    Roll  down  their  gold  -  en      sand, 
Can        we       to     men    be  -   night    -    ed     The    lamp    of      life     de  -   ny? 
Till,       like      a       sea     of        glo     -     ry,     It      spreads  from  pole     to       pole; 


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From  many  an  an  -  cient  riv  -  er,  From  many  a  palm  -  y  plain, 
Sal  -  va  -  tion !  O  sal  -  va  -  tion !  The  joy  -  ful  sound  pro  -  claim 
Till      o"er    our     ran-somed  na  -     ture   The  Lamb   for      sin  -  ners       slain, 


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They  call  us  to  de  -  Hv  -  er  Their  land  from  er  -  ror's  chain. 
Till  each  re  -  mot  -  est  na  -  tion  Has  learned  Mes- si  -  ah  s  name. 
Re  -  deem- er,  King,Cre    -a    -    tor,    In       bliss    re  -  turns    to     reign. 


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221 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 


264 


The  Whole  Wide  World  for  Jesus 


(WHOLE  WIDE  WORLD.    7,6.7,6,D.    With  Refrain ) 

J.  Dempster  Hammond,  1880  John  H.  Maunder,  1894 


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1.  The  whole  wide  world  for  Je  -  sus 

2.  The  whole  wide  world  for  Je  -  sus 

3.  The  whole  wide  world  for  Je  -  sus 

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This   shall      our  watch-word    be ; 
In  -   spires     us     with    the  thought 
The  march  -  ing     or  -  der  sound: 


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Down    by    the  wid  -   est       sea; 
Have     by    his  love    been  sought. 
Wher  -  ev  -  er  man      is     found. 


Up  -  on  the  high  -  est  moun-tain, 
That  all  God's  wan  -  dering  chil  -  dren 
Go       ye     and  preach     the  Gos  -  pel 


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The  whole  wide  world    for    Je  -  sus  I 
The  whole  wide  world    for    Je  -   sus! 

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To     him    shall    all    men     bow, 
0       faint     not      by      the     way! 
Ride  forth,    0     coir-quering  King, 

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222 


ISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 

The  Whole  Wide  World  for  Jesus 

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Mary  C.  Gates,  i{ 


Send  Thou,  O  Lord,  to  Every  Place 

(ELMHURST.    8,8,8,6) 


265 

Edwin  D.  Drewett,  1887 


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Send  thou,  O  Lord,  to  eve-  ry  place  Swift  mes -sen- gers  be  -  fore  thy  face, 
Send  men  whose  eyes  have  seen  the  King,  Men  in  whose  ears  his  sweet  words  ring; 
To  bring  good  news  to  souls  in  sin;  The  bruised  and  bro  -  ken  hearts  to  win; 
Gird  each   one  with  the    spir- it"s  sword, The  sword    of  thine  own  death  less  word; 


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I  -•-        -•-        -9-       -ST. 

The  her  -  aids  of  thy  wondrous  grace,Where  thou, thy -self,  wilt  come. 
Send  such  thy  lost  ones  home  to  bring;  Send  them  where  thou  wilt  come. 
In  eve  -  ry  place  to  bring  them  in;  Where  thou, tiiy- self,  wilt  come. 
And  make  them  conqu'rors,conqu'r"mg  Lord,  Where  thou,thy-  self,  wilt  come. 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Mrs.  Edwin  Drewett 


223 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 

266  God  Is  Working  His  Purpose  Out 


Arthur  C.  Ainger,  iJ 


( STOKE-ON-TERN.     I  rregular ) 


H.  Walford  Davies,  191 5 


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1.  God       is           work-ing  his  pur  -  pose    out,    As              year       sue  -  ceedsto 

2.  What  can  we     do       to          work  God's  work,  To             pros    -   per  and     in    - 

3.  March  we           forth    in  the  strength  of   God,  With  the  ban-ner   of  Christ  un  - 

4.  All        we   can    do       is           noth  -  ing    worth,  Un      -      less       God  bless- es  the 


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year:  God  is          work  -  ing  his  pur  -  pose       out,  And  the 

crease  The        broth   -  er     -     hood      of  all       man  -  kind,      The 

furled,  That  the   light  of  the  glo    -    rious  gos  -  pel     of  truth       May 

deed ;  Vain    -  ly  we  hope      for    the  har  -  vest   -   tide,       Till 


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draw -ing  near;  Near  -  er   and  near  -  er     draws  the    time, 

Prince  of  Peace?  What  can  we    do       to    has -ten  the    time, 

out      the  world:  Fight    we  the  fight  with  sor-rowand    sin 

life       to    the  seed ;  Near  -  er  and  near  -  er     draws  the    time. 


time 
reign 
shine 
God 


IS 

of   the 

through 

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The  time  that  shall  sure  -  ly  be, 

The  time  that  shall  sure  -  ly  be, 

To  set  their        cap-tives  free, 

The  time  that  shall  sure  -  ly  be. 


FFRE3 


When  the 
When  the 
That  the 
When  the 


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earth  shall 
earth  shall 
earth  shall 
earth  shall 

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be  filled  with  the 

be  filled  with  the 

be  filled  witli  the 

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Words  used  by  permission  of  Society  for  Promoting  Christian  Knowledge 
Music  used  by  permission  of  Sir  Walford  Davies 

224 


MISSIONS   AND    WORLD    PEACE 

God  Is  Working  His  Purpose  Out 


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glo  -   ry       of     God      As      the     wa  -  ters         cov  -  er      tlie       sea.       A-MEN 


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Heralds  of  Christ  Who  Bear  the  King's  Commands  267 

(PRO  PATRIA.    10,10,10,10) 


Laura  S.  Copenhaver 


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Horatio  W.  Parker,  1894 

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Her-  aids  of  Christ  who  bear  the  King's  com 
Thro'  des-ert  vvays,dark  fen,  and  deep     nio  - 
Whereonce  the  twisting  trail    in    dark-  ness 
Lord,  give  us  faith  and  strength  the  road   to 

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mands,  Im  -  mor  -  tal  tid  -  ings 
rass,  Thro'  jun  -  gles,slug  -  gish 
wound,  Let  march-ing  feet  and 
build,     To      see    the  prom  -  ise 


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in       your  mor  -  tal     hands.  Pass     on 
seas,  and  moun-tain     pass,    Build    ye 
joy  -  oussong     re  -  sound;  Where  burn 
of        the  day     ful  -  filled,    When  war 
I 


and 
the 
the 
shall 


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car  -    ry  swift  the    news   ye 

road,   and  fal  -  ter      not,   nor 

fun  -  eral  pyres,  and     cen  -  sers 

be       no  more,  and  strife  shall 


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bring: 
stay: 
swing, 
cease 

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Make  straight,make  straight  the  high  -way      of 
Pre    -    pare       a  -  cross    the    earth  the  King's 
Make  straight,make  straight  tiie  high  -way      of 
Up    -     on       the      high  -  way      of      the  Prince 


the      King, 
high  -  way. 
the      King, 
of      Peace. 


A-MEN. 


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Music  copyrighted  by  Horatio  W.  Parker 


226 


MISSIONS    AND    WORLD    PEACE 


268 

Sarah  G.  Stock,  i 


Let  the  Song  Go  Round  the  Earth 


(MOEL  LLYS.    7,6,7,5,7,7) 


Sarah  G.  Stock,  li 


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Let 

the 

song 

go     round 

the 

earth, 

Je 

sus  Christ 

is      Lord ! 

2. 

Let 

the 

song 

go     round 

the 

earth. 

From 

the    east 

-  ern      sea. 

3- 

Let 

the 

song 

go    round 

the 

earth. 

Lands 

where  Is  - 

lam's  sway 

4- 

Let 

the 

song 

go    round 

the 

earth, 

Where 

the     sum  - 

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Let 

the 

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earth. 

Je      - 

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is       King ! 

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Sound    his  prais  -   es,  tell       his  worth,  Be         his  name       a    -  dored ; 

Where    the  day  -  light  has       its  birth,  Glad,    and  bright,  and  free; 

Dark    -  ly  broods    o'er  home    and  hearth.  Cast    their  bonds      a    -  way; 

Let         the  notes       of  ho    -    ly  mirth  Break  from  dis  -  tant  isles; 

With      the  sto    -    ry  of       his  worth  Let        the  whole  world  ring; 

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Eve  -  ry   clime  and   eve  -  ry  tongue  Join    the  grand,  the    glo  -  rious  song ! 

Chi  -  na's    mil  -  lions  join   the  strains.  Waft  them  on      to       In    -    dia's  plains. 

Let      his  praise  from  Af  -  ric's  shore  Rise  and  swell   her  wide      lands  o'er. 

In  -land   for  -  ests,  dark  and    dim.  Ice-bound  coasts  give  back    the    hymn. 

Him  ere  -   a  -  tion     all      a  -  dore  Ev  -  er  -  more  and    ev    -   er  -   more. 

J-  i    -r 


A-MEN. 


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Words  and  music  used  by  permission  of  Dr.  Eujfene  Stock 


226 


THE   CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 


Faith  of  Our  Fathers,  Living  Still 


269 


(ST.  CATHERINE.     L.  M.     With  Refrain  ) 

Frederick  W.  Faber,  1S49  Henry  F.  Hemy  and  J.  G.  Walton,  1874 


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To        win     all       na    - 

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fire  and  sword, 
un  -  to  thee ; 
all  our    strife, 


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O        how      our         hearts  beat        high      with 
And  through  the  truth      that        conies  from 

And  preach  thee,        too,         as  love     knows 


joy, 
God, 
how, 


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glo     -  rious 

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of 

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Man-  kind 

shall   then 

in     - 

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free. 

By       kind 

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and 

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life. 

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till     death.      A  -  men. 


ly      faith,      We     will     be       true 


to      thee 


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227 


THE   CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 


270         Eternal  Ruler  of  the  Ceaseless  Round 


(  YORKSHIRE.     10, 10, 10, 10, 10, 10 ) 


John 

\V.  Chadwick 

,  1864 

fOHN    WaINWRIGHT, 

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plan  -  ets 
of  thy 
love  of 
shield, thy 


sing-ing    on     their  way,  Guide  of  the     na  -  tions  from  the  night  profound 

well-be -lov    -  ed     Son;  De-scend,0     Ho    -  ly  Spir  -  it,  like     a      dove, 

all  things  sweet  and  fair;  One  with  the    joy    that  break-eth    in  -to     song, 

sword  of  love    di  -  vine;  Our      in-spi  -  ra  -  tion    be    thy  con-stant  word; 


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In  -  to  the  glo  -  ry  of  the  per 
In  -  to  our  hearts, that  we  may  be 
One  with  the  grief  that  trem-bles  in 
We    ask    no     vie  -  to  -  ries  that    are 


I 


feet  day.  Rule      in    our  hearts  that 

as  one.  As  one  with  thee,     to 

to  prayer;  One  in     the  power  that 

not  thine;  Give  or  with- hold,     let 


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we    may 
whom  we 
makes  thy 
pain      or 


ev  -  er 

ev  -  er 

children 

pleas-ure 


be 
tend 
free 


Guid-ed,     and  strengthened,and  upheld      by     thee. 
As    one     with     him,  our  Broth-er   and     our  Friend. 
To      fol  -    low    truth,and  thus    to     fol  -    low   thee. 


be,     E  -  nough     to    know  tliat  we    are  serv  -  ing    thee.      A-MEN. 


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228 


THE   CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 


Thy  Grace  Impart;  in  Time  to  Be 


271 


(PALESTRINA.    8,8,8,4) 
Composite  :  b;ised  on 
John  Greenleak  Whittier,  1807-1892 


Arranged  from 
Giovanni  I'alestrina,  1591 


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1.  Thy   grace  im  -  part ;  in      time    to      be       Shall  one  great  tem  -  pie     rise     to    thee, 

2.  Whitefiowersof  love  its     walls  shall  climb. Soft  bells  of   peace  sliall  ring    its  chime, 

3.  A       sweet- er  song  shall    then    be  heard.  Con- fess-i ng,    in        a      world's  ac-cord, 

4.  That  song  shall  swell  from  shore  to  shore,  One  hope,one  faith,  one    love    re  -  store 


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Thy  church  our  broad  hu  -  man  -  i 
Its  days  shall  all  be  ho  -  ly 
The  in  -  ward  Christ,  the  liv  -  in< 
The  seam-  less    robe     that    Je 


sus     wore. 


Al  -  le  -  lu 

Al   -  le  -  lu 

Al   -  le  -  lu 

Al  -  le  -  lu 


ia! 
ia! 
ia! 

ia! 


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X. 


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O  Where  Are  Kings  and  Empires  Now       272 

(ST.   ANNE.    C.  M.) 
Arthur  C.  Coxe,  1839  William  Croft,  1708 


i^=i 


=* 


I.  O    where     are    kings  and      em  -  pires  now      Of      old     that   went  and     came? 


2.  We  mark     her    good  -  ly       bat 

3.  For  not       like    king-doms     of 

4.  Un  -  sha    -   ken      as       e    -    ter 


a 


tle-ments,    And  her    foun  -da.-tions  strong; 
the   world,    Thy   ho    -   ly  church,  O        God ; 
nal    hills,      Im-mov  -   a  -    ble    she     stands, 


M: 


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But,  Lord,   thy  church    is     pray  -  ing     yet,  A     thou  sand  years  the  same. 

We    hear    with  -   in       the     sol  -  emn  voice  Of     her    un  -  end  -  ing   song. 

Tho"  earthquake  shocks  are  threat-ning    her,  And  tempests   are     a -broad; 

A     moun    tain     that    shall    rill       the   earth,  A    house  not  made  by  hands.  A-.men*. 


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THE    CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 


273 


The  Church's  One  Foundation 


(AUREUA.    7,6,  7,6,  D.) 


Samuel  J 

.  Stone 

1866 

Samuel  S 

1 

Wesle\ 

,  1864 

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1.  The 

2.  E      - 

3.  'Mid 

4.  Yet 

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Church's     one 
lect    from    eve 
toil     and     trib 
she      on     earth 

r      r     f 

foun 

-  ly 

-    u     - 
hath 

da    - 
na   - 
la    - 
un    - 

9 

tion 
tion, 
tion, 
ion 

1*        5-       -       •       • 

Is        Je   -  sus  Christ  our    Lord; 
Yet     one     o'er     all      the    earth, 
And     tu  -  mult    of      her     war, 
With  God    the  Three    in      One, 

m                                             0/7. 

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tion  By        wa  -  ter      and     the     word ; 

tion  One    Lord,  one    faith,  one    birth ; 

tion  Of      peace    for  -   ev    -   er  -  more; 

ion  With  those  whose  rest       is       won ; 


She  is  his  new  ere  -  a 
Her  char  -  ter  of  sal  -  va 
She  waits  the  con  -  sum  -  ma 
And    mys  -  tic   sweet  com  -  mun 


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From  heaven  he     came    and   sought     her     To       be 


One 

Till 


ho    -   ly 
with     the 


name    she      bless  -    es.      Par -takes 
vis  -   ion        glo  -   rious     Her   long 


O  hap  -  py      ones     and       ho 


ly ;     Lord,give 


his  ho  -  ly 
one  ho  -  ly 
ing  eyes  are 
us  grace,  that 


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f— r-^T:^S=:^ 


bride ; 

food, 

blest, 

we. 


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fefei 


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With  his  own  blood  he  bought  her.  And  for  her  life  he  died. 
And  to  one  hope  she  press  -  es,  With  eve  -  ry  grace  en  -  dued. 
And  the  great  Church  vie  -  to  -  rious  Shall  be  the  Church  at  rest. 
Like  them,  the  meek  and    low    -     ly.      On    high  may   dwell  with  thee.      A-men. 


^S2- 


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230 


THE    CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 


Glorious  Things  of  Thee  are  Spoken         274 


John  Newton,  1779 


(AUSTRIA.     3,7,8,  7,  D.) 


Franz  Joseph  Haydn,  1797 


terf'  i4n-p^^H^m 


^ 


1.  Glo  -  rious things  of    thee   are     spo-ken,  Zi     -     on,      cit   -   y       of      our  God; 

2.  See,      the  streams  of     Uv  -  ing     \va  -  ters,  Spring-ing    from     e    -   ter  -  nal    love, 

3.  Round  each  hab   -  i   -   ta  -  tion    hov'-ring.  See       the  cloud  and     fire      ap  -  pear 


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He.  whose  word  can  -not  be  bro  -  ken,  Form 'd  thee  for  his  own  a  -  bode: 
Well  sup- ply  thy  sons  and  daugh-ters,  And  all  fear  of  want  re -move; 
For        a      glo   -  ry      and     a       cov' -  ring,    Show -ing    that   the    Lord      is     near. 


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g 


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On  the  Rock  of  A  -  ges 
Who  can  faint,  while  such  a 
Glo  -  rious    things  of     thee    are 


:j 


m, 


^ 


founded,  What  can  shake  thy  sure     re -pose? 

riv  -    er  Ev     -  er    flows  their  thirst  to  assuage, 

spo  -  ken,  Zi  -  on,      cit    -   y      of      our  God; 

-•-  -        !     •                   I        ^ 


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3=3t 


:#=* 


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g^-i=^ 


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■"st^ 


A-MEN. 


With 
Grace 
He    w 


sal  -  va  -  tion's  walls    sur-round-ed,  Thou  may 'st  smile  at     all 
which.like  the    Lord    the     giv  -  er,    Nev  -  er       fails   from  age 
hose  word  can  -not      be     bro- ken  Form 'd  thee  for    his    own 


I       ""^ 
thy  foes, 
to    age  ? 
a  -  bode. 


.4^^=^ 


u^^ 


nn. 


-C2-G>- 


:t=^ 


il 


231 


THE    CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 

275  I  Love  Thy  Kingdom,  Lord 

(STATE  STREET.    S.M.) 
Timothy  Dwight,  1800  Jonathan  C.  Woodman,  1844 


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1.  I  love 

2.  I         love 

3.  For      her 

4.  Sure     as 


thy     king  -  dom, 

thy  church,    O 

my  tears     shall 

thy  truth     shall 


— zi — 
Lord, 
God; 
fall, 
last, 


The 
Her 
For 
To 


house 
walls 
her 
Zi  - 


of     thine 
be  -  fore 
my  prayers 
on     shall 


a   ■ 

thee 
as  - 
be 


bode, 
stand, 
scend, 
given 


I 


)km: 


^-^ 


^ 


4 d — •— 


1^1^ 


-^ 


The  church  our  blest    Re- deem- er  saved  With    his  own  pre  -  cious  blood. 
Dear     as    the    ap  -  pie      of  thine  eye,    And    grav  -  en    on      thy    hand. 
To       her   my  cares  and    toils    be  given  Till     toils  and  cares  shall  end. 
The  bright-est  glo  -  ries  earth  can  yield,  And  bright -er  bhss    of     heav'n. 


i 


A  -  MEN. 


^ 


I 


i-^ 


P^=H 


f=|t 


276 


Jesus,  with  Thy  Church  Abide 


(HERVEY'S  LITANY. 
Thomas  B.  Pollock,  1S71,  altered 
Unison 


.7,7,6) 

Frederick  A.  J.  Hervey, 


1S75 


» 


S3=*: 


ti 


1.  Je    - 

2.  May 

3.  Save 

4.  May 


sus,  with     thy  Church   a  -   bide,  Be       her   Sav  -  iour,  Lord,  and  Guide, 

she  guide   the    poor   and   blind,  Seek    the    lost     un  -    til      she    find, 

her    love  from  grow-ing     cold.  Make  her  watch-men  strong  and    bold, 

her  lamp     of     truth    be   bright.  Bid      her   bear      a  -  loft     its     light, 


rM=^ 


S 


zfc 


isi -(Si-fst 


iM: 


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— J- 

While 
And 
Fence 
Bring 

J 


on    earth  her 
the     bro  -  ken  - 
her  round, thy 
all       na  -  tions 


f ai  th     is 
heart  -  ed 
peace  - f ul 
clear  -  er 

I    J 


tried 

bind 

fold 

sight 


We 
We 
We 
We 


-^ 


be- seech  thee,  hear 
be- seech  thee,  hear 
be- seech  thee,  hear 
be- seech   thee,  hear 

I 


-Z5>- 

us. 
us. 
us. 
us. 


-«'-a5)- 


A-MEN. 


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232 


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THE    CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 


Blest  Be  the  Tie  That  Binds 


277 


John  Fawcett,  1782 


(BOYLSTON.    S.  M.) 


i=^=^ 


Lowell  Mason,  1S3: 


m^f- 


I* 


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1.  Blest      be  the  tie       that  binds  Our  hearts     in  Chris  -  tian         love: 

2.  Be    -    fore  our  Fa  -  ther's  throne  We  pour    our  ar   -    dent     prayers; 

3.  We      share  our  niu  -   tual  woes,  Our  mu  -  tual  bur  -  dens        bear, 

4.  When    we        a  -  sun  -  der  part,  It  gives     us  in   -    ward  _   pain; 


t 


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BE 


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The  fel  -  low -ship  of  kin -dred  minds  Is  like  to  tliat  a  -  bove. 
Our  fears,  our  hopes,our  aims,  are  one.  Our  com-fortsand  our  cares. 
And  oft  -  en  for  each  oth  -  er  flows  The  sym-pa-thiz  -  ing  tear. 
But  we   shall  still    be    joined  in    heart,   And  hope   to  meet      a  -  gain. 


A  -  MEN. 


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How  Gentle  God's  Commands 


r 


278 


(DENNIS.    S.  M.) 

Arranged  from  Mans  G.  Naegeli,  (1773-1836) 
Rev.  Philip  Doddridge,  1755  by  Lowell  Mason,  1845 


:i^ 


^ 


T 


rrrg 


How 
Be    - 

Why 
His 


gen  -  Ue 
neath  his 
should  this 
good  -  ness 


God's 
watch 
anx  - 
stands 


com  -mands !  How 
ful       eye       His 

ious  load  Press 
ap  -  proved,  Un  - 


his      pre   -  cepts  are ! 
cure    -   ly    dwell ; 


kind 

saints      se 
down    your     wea 
changed  from  day 


ry    mind  ? 
to     day ; 


fe^?=i 


a^ 


^2- 


^ 


m 


ia5t 


r 


■^2- 


f- 


Come, 
That 
Haste 
Ml 


cast   your    bur-  dens  on 

hand,which  bears  all  na 

to       your   heavenly  Fa 

drop   my     bur- den  at 


the     Lord,  And 
-  ture    up,       Shall 
ther's  throne,And 

his    feet.     And 


trust 
guide 
sweet 
bear 


his  constant  care, 
his  chil  -dren  well, 
re  -  freshment  find, 
a       song    a  -  way.    A- 


^ 


I^rifJ  :,f±td 


*iz 


a. 


MEN, 


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p 


p^ 


1 — r 


233 


THE  CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 

279  City  of  God,  How  Broad  and  Far 

(MIRHELD.    CM.) 

Samuel  Johnson,  i860  Arthur  Cottman,  1872 


s 


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t 


Cit  -  y        of    God,    how  broad  and    far 
One   ho    -   ly  Church,  one     ar  -  my  strong, 
How  pure  -  ly     hath     thy  speech  come  down 
How  gleam  thy  watch  -  fires  thro'    the    night 


Out -spread  thy 
One  stead-fast 
From  man's  pri 
With   nev  -  er- 


In 


the     sur  -  ge's 


gry    shock,    In        vain  the 


walls 
high 
-  me  ■ 
faint  - 
drift  - 


sub  -  lime ! 
in  -   tent, 
val   youth ; 
ing     ray ! 
ing  sands: 


mn. 


J 


% 


i= 


^ 


s 


^^ 


H 


^ 


=ti^ 


--^ 


^^ 


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:gzS: 


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Of     eve  -  ry     age    and  clime. 
One  King    Om-nip  -  o  -tent! 
Of     free  -  dom,love,and  truth  ! 
To   meet     the  dawn-ing   day ! 
Th'e-ter  -  nal     cit  -  y  stands.  A-men. 


The  true,     thy  char-tered  free  -men    are 
One  work  -  ing  band,  one   har  -  vest  song, 
How  grand-ly     hath  thine  em  -  pire  grown 
How  rise      thy  tow'rs  se  -  rene  and  bright, 
Un-harmed  up  -  on   th'  e  -  ter  -  nal  Rock 


w-  V  r  Li-£ 


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280        O  Life  That  Maketh  All  Things  New 

(THANKSGIVING.    L.  M.) 
Samuel  Longfellow,  1874  Francis  Reginald  Statham,  1844 


1.  O       Life  that  mak  -  eth    all  things  new,   The     bloom-ing  earth,the  thoughts  of  men ! 

2.  From  hand  to  hand    the  greet-  ing  flows,   From  eye     to     eye     the    sig  -  nals  run, 

3.  One     in    the  free-dom    of    the  truth,   One     in      the    joy      of  paths    un-trod, 

4.  The    fre  -  er    step,  the  full  -  er  breath,  The     wide  ho  -  ri    -  zon's  grand-  er  view, 


234 


THE    CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 

O  Life  That  Maketh  All  Things  New 


J    J I  illjljll 


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72: 


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r  r^-*-  r- 


Our  pil-grim  feet,wet  with  thy  dew,  In  glad-ness  hith-er 
From  heart  to  heart  the  bright  hope  glows;  The  seek-ers  of  the 
One  in  the  souTs  per-en-nial  youth,  One  in  the  larg  -  er 
The     sense  of   life  that  knows  no  death, — The  Life  that  mak-eth 


turn  a -gam. 
Light  are  one. 
tliot  of  God ; 
all  things  new.    A- men. 


-« — »• 


^ 


PrT 


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Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


O  Lord,  Thy  Benediction  Give 

(ABENDS.    L.  M.) 

John  Armstrong,  1847  Herbert  S.  Oakeley,  1874 


281 


m. 


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t- 


O  Lord,   thy 

Give  those  that 

Give  those  that 

O  bless   the 


10       '  1.1 

be    -    ne    -  die  -  tion  give  On         all      who  teach, 

teach  pure     hearts  and  wise,  Faitli,  hope,   and  love, 

learn    the       will  -  ing  ear.  The       spir   -  it  meek, 

shep  -  herd,    bless   the  sheep,  That   guide    and  guid 


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on  all       who 

all  warmed    by 

the  guile  -  less 

ed  both       be 


-<5>-i- 
I 

learn,    That       so       thy  church 

pray'r:  Them-selves  first    train  - 

mind ;   Such     gifts     will    make 

one ;     One        in       the     faith 


may 
ing 
the 
ful 


^ 


-X 


lier 
the 
liest 
they 


ho    - 
for 
low  - 
watch 


live, 
skies, 
here 
keep, 


^» 


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1 

1 

1 

1 

V,  "  h 

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And 
They 
Far 
One 

ev 

bet 

be 

in 

1 :jr^ 

e    -    ry 

it        will 

t    -    ter 

the 

lamp 
raise 
than 
joy 

more 
their 

a 

of 

' G> 

bright 

peo 

king 
work 

• ' 

pie 
dom 
well 

i — <^-= 1 

bum. 
there, 
find, 
done. 

A  - 

MEN. 

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THE    CHURCH    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 

282  O  Thou  Whose  Feet  Have  Climbed 


Louis  F.  Benson,  1894 


(ASPIRATION.    C.M.D.) 


Joseph  Barnby,  1867 


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T     •   •    '    •    *  f ^ 

1,  O      thou  whose  feet  have  chmbed  life's  hill,     And  trod  the  path     of      youth, 

2.  A  -wake     the    pur -pose    high  which  strives  And,  fall- ing,stands   a-   gain; 


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Our    Sav  -  iour  and     our  Broth  -  er    still,     Now  lead      us      in    -  to     truth. 
Con -firm      the    will      of      ea  -    ger  lives     To       quit  them-selves  like     men. 

I   J      -    . 


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Who   learn     of    thee,    the    truth   shall  find,    Who    fol  -  low,  gain     the     goal ; 
Thy      life      the  bond     of       fel   -  low  -  ship,    Thy    love    the     law    that    rules : 


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r  r 

With   rev-Yence  crown  the     ear -nest  mind,  And  speak  with -in     the     soul. 

Thy  Name,  pro-claim'd  by    eve  -  ry     lip,     The  Mas  -  ter     of    our  schools.  A-men. 


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Words  copyrighted  by  Louis  V.  Benson 


236 


THANKSGIVING    AND    OCCASIONAL 


Come,  Ye  Thankful  People,  Come 


283 


m 


(ST.  GEORGE'S,  WINDSOR. 
Henry  Alford,  1844 
Anna  L.  BARHAri.i),  1772 
Altered  by  Hugh  Hartshorne,  1915 

I N-J 


7,  7,7,7.  D.) 


George  J.  Elvey,  1858 


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1P- 


Come,  ye  thank -ful 
All  the  bless-  ings 
These    to  thee,  our 


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* 


peo  -  pie,  come,  Raise      the  song    of 

of      the     field,  All  the  stores  the 

God,   we     owe,  Source  whence  all  our 

-^-     -f2-  I         ^ 


har  -  vest-  home ; 
gar  -  dens  yield  ; 
bless  -  ings    flow ; 


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est 


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gath  -ered       in, 
full     sup  -  ply, 
souls  shall  raise 


f«— r 


All 
All 
And 


ly 


is    safe 
the  fruits    in 
for  these  our 


Ere  the  win  -  ter  storms  be  -  gin ; 
Rip  -  ened  'neath  the  sum  -  mer  sky ; 
Grate-ful  vows  and      sol  -  emn    praise. 

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God,  our  Mak  -  er,  doth  pro  -  vide 
All  that  spring  with  boun-teous  hand 
Come,  then,thank-  ful      peo  -  pie,  come, 

J.    r  ^ 


—wn « 

For  our  wants  to 
Scat  -  ters  o'er  the 
Raise    the  song    of 


be  sup  -  plied; 
smil  -  ing  land ; 
har  -  vest  -  home ; 


T 


li  J 


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^±E^E^ 


^ 


^E 


^ 


Come 

All 

Come 


to     God's  own  tern-  pie,  come.     Raise  the  song    of    har-  vest  home, 
that     lib  -  eral    au- tumn  pours     From  her  rich    o'er- flow- ing  stores; 
to    God's  own  tern  -  pie,  come.     Raise  the  song   of    har-  vest  home.        A-men. 


=i 


-(5.L  ^        .^        ^ 


f^ 


237 


^ 


THANKSGIVING    AND   OCCASIONAL 


284  We  Plough  the  Fields,  and  Scatter 

( DRESDEN.     7, 6,  7, 6,  D.     With  Refrain ) 

Matthias  Claudius,  17S2 
Translated  by  Jane  M.  Campbell,  i86i  Johann  A.  P.  Schultz,  1800 


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1.  We    plough  the   fields,  aud     scat-     ter      The    good   seed      on     the      land, 

2.  He        on  -    ly       is       the     Male  -    er       Of         all    things  near    and       far; 

3.  We     thank  thee,  then,     O         Fa  -    ther.    For        all    things  bright  and     good, 


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But      it       is  fed    and 

He  paints  the  way  -  side 

The  seed-  time  and    the 

-#-  -P- 


wa    -    tered 

flow    -    er, 

har    -    vest. 


^ 


:^ 


I  1        ''-•-       -e^. 

By     God's    al  -  might  -  y  hand ; 

He     lights    the      eve  -  ning  star ; 

Our      life,    our  health,  our  food ; 


-«'-r- 


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He  sends  the  snow  in 
The  winds  and  waves  o 
Ac  -   cept   the     gifts     we 

r   r   f-- — n- 


win      -      ter, 

bey         him, 

of    -      fer. 


The  warmth   to  swell  the    grain, 

By        him     the  birds  are      fed ; 

For       all      thy  love  im  -  parts, 

-•-       -1        J  -m-  -^       -^' 


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The 

Much 

And, 

gHT-ih 

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jreez  -  es      and    the 
more    to       us,     his 
that   thou  most    de  - 

J_J     1     1 

sun 
chil  - 
sir 

1 

— y- 
1 

-  shine, 
dren, 
est. 

f 

And 

He 

Our 

soft 
gives 
hum  - 

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re-  fresh  - 
our  dai    - 
ble, thank 

— -N— J 

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ing 

ly 

ful 

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rain. 
Dread. 

Iiearts. 

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238 


THANKSGIVING    AND    OCCASIONAL 

We  Plough  the  Fields  and  Scatter 
Refrain 


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:& 


All      good    gifts        a  -    round       us 


Are      sent      from  heaven    a    -  bove; 


^ 


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E3E 


•-: 1-+^  -d — ^ — • « <S^ 


Then  thank  the   Lord,     O    thank  the  Lord     For     all 


his    love. 


A-MEN. 


;n 


-^- 


^--S' 


Now  Sing  We  a  Song  for  the  Harvest        285 


John  W.  Chadwick,  187 i 


(CALVERT.    9,8,9,8) 


Robert  Jermain  Cole,  1910 


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i=t 


^^^F=t 


Now  sing  we    a  song  for  the 
For  grass-es    of   up -land  and 
And  thanks  for  the  har-vest  of 
O       thou  who  art  Lord  of  the 


rY 


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har-vest:  Thanksgiv-ing  andhon-or  and 
low -land,  For  fruits  of  the  gar-den  and 
beau  -ty.  For  that  which  the  hands  cannot 
har-vest,  The    Giv  -  er    who  gladdens  our 

^ 


praise, 
field, 
hold ; 
days, 


E3EE 


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For  all  that  the  boun-ti  -  ful    Giv  -  er  Hath  giv -en     to  glad-den  our  days. 

Forgold  which  the  mine  and  the    fur  -  row  To      del -ver  and  husbandman  yield. 

The  nar-vest,eyes  on  -  ly   can  gath-er.  And    on  -  ly    our  hearts  can  en-fold. 

Our  hearts  are  for- ev  -  er    re-peat-ing,  Thanksgiving,andhon-or,  and  praise.  A-men. 


^«^ 


Et 


^ 


^ 


^ 


=P=^ 


Music  copyright  by  Tlie  Intrmalional  Committee  of  the  Y.  M.  C.  A. 

239 


THANKSGIVING    AND   OCCASIONAL 


286 


Anonymous 


From  Glory  Unto  Glory 

(EDENGROVE.    7,6,7,6,D.) 


Samuel  Smith,  1874 


i^taitH-i^ 


-]^ 


3 


I.  From     glo  -   ry 


to      glo  -  ry !       Be        this      our  joy  -  ous    song ; 


2.  From     glo  -  ry       un  -   to      glo  -  ry !      What  great  things  God  hath  done, 

3.  O  let     our      ad  -   o   -    ra  -  tion      For       all        that  he     hath  done, 


1= 


It 


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izt^ 


l±^ 


\ 


i 


s 


I 


-sir 


^ 


* 


We  brave  -  ly  march  a  -  long. 
What  tri  -  umphs  he  hath  won ! 
While  voice    and    life      are      one ; 


As  on  the  King's  own  high  -  way 
What  won-ders  he  hath  shown  us. 
Peal     out     be  -  yond   the      heav  -  ens, 


IS 


^=k. 


ffi 


1^ 


# 


I 


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:^=4 


From  glo  -  ry  un  -  to  glo  -  ry! 
From  glo  -  ry  un  -  to  glo  -  ry! 
And       let       our  con  -  se  -   era  -  tion 


O  word       of    stir  -  ring     cheer. 

What  might  -  y  bless  -  ings    crown 
Be  ear  -  nest,deep,  and      true. 


^ 


U 


^^ 


m 


^3 


-U-4 


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S 


1  -•-        -»-        -9-       -Zi-' 

As  dawns  in  sol  -  emn  bright-ness  An  -  oth  -  er  glad  New  Year. 
The  lives  for  which  our  Mas  -  ter  Laid  his  so  free  -  ly  down. 
Our  hearts  bow  down   be -fore    him,      And  joy  -  ful    vows     re  -  new. 

-l2« « m « C « I . . m m. 


A-MEN. 


NHt 


* 


f — r 


-?2=F 


Wordj  from  Ginn  &  Go's.  Studcnls'  Hymnal 
Music  used  by  permission  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


240 


THANKSGIVING    AND    OCCASIONAL 

The  Old  Year's  Long  Campaign  is  O'er       287 

(CLARION.     C.  M.  D.) 


Samuel  J.  Stone,  1868 


George  E.  Alvis,  1890 


U=^^r4-i-i^m 


4: 


^=r 


1.  The     old  year's  long  cam-paign     is  o'er;  Be    -     hold     a      new    be  -   gun! 

2.  'Go  forth,  firm  faith  in        eve  -  ry  heart,  Bright  hope  on      eve-  ry      helm; 

3.  So     forth    we      go  to      meet    the  strife,  We         will   not     fear    nor    fly; 

4.  Lord  God,    the    high  and      ho   -   ly  One,  Thine    own  sus  -  tain,  de  -  fend; 


^-A 


ii 


Ffl^^t 


^=l=r 


^^ 


U 


■^ 


Not      yet      is     closed  the      ho  -   ly     war. 

Thro'  that  shall  pierce  no      fiier  -   y      dart. 

We     love    the       ho   -  ly       war-rior's  life. 

And    give,   tho'    dim  this  earth  -  ly      sun. 


Nor     yet      the     tri  -  umph 
And    this      no    fear    oer 
His    death    we  hope     to 
Thy    true    light    to       the 


i 


i± 


s 


=5E^,^^^ 


*P=it?: 


Not  yet  the 
Go  in  the 
We  slum-ber 
Till    morn-ing 


end, 
spir  - 

not, 
tread 


not      yet       re  -  pose ; 
it       and     the   might, 
that  charge   in     view, 
the     dark-ness  down, 


We    hear  our 

Of       him  who 

'  Toil     on  while 

And  night  be 


Cap  -  tain  say, 

led      the  way ; 

toil      ye  may, 

swept      a  -  way, 


^ 


-i^ 


*: 


^^^EW^ 


W 


?Ci: 


tf^ 


i 


fl 


asE 


--*==^ 


^^ 


11=0^ 


7^ 


i^ZS 


'Go      forth     a  -  gain 
Close  with    the      Ife  - 
Then  night  shall    be 
And        in   -    fi  -  nite 


to  meet  your  foes,  Ye  chil-dren 
gions  of  the  night,  Ye  chil-dren 
no  night  to  you.  Ye  chil-dren 
sweet  tri   -  umph  crown  The  chil  -  dren 


-&- 


of  the  day ! ' 
of  the  day ! ' 
of  the  day ! ' 
of     the    day ! '     A 

I 


MEN. 


il 


£j^fT~r~f 


»=^ 


241 


T 


^ 


THANKSGIVING    AND    OCCASIONAL 


288 


All  the  Happy  Children 


Frances  Bent  Dillingham 

^ 


(HERMAS.     6,5,6,5,  D.) 


Frances  R.  Havergal,  1872 


^^^^ 


^ 


:4 


-zt 


1.  All 

2.  See 

3.  All 


a^ 


the  hap 
the  sky 
the  hap 


py  chil  -  dren  Glad  -  ly  join  our  song,  Ris  -  ing  to  the 
a  -  bove  us,  Spread  so  warm  and  blue;  So  God's  love  is 
py    chil  -  dren     Thank  thee,Fa  -  ther    dear,     For  this  day  for 


4=- 


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w  I 


^ 


as 


s 


t 


-ea- 


-&- 


3** 


Fa    -     ther, 
reach   -  ing 
chil    -    dren 


In  a  cho  -  rus  strong.  Birds  are  bright  -  ly  sing  -  ing, 
O  -  ver  me  and  you.  Fa  -  ther  dear,  we  thank  thee 
Out    of      all      the       year.    We      will     still      re  -  mem  -  ber 


-sr 


T 


r 


4 


^ 


4t 


Leaves  are  op"-eningwide,  Flow-er  bells  are  ring  -  ing  Forth  on  eve  ■ 
For  long  sum  -  mer  days,  For  the  birds  and  flow  -  ers,  For  the  grass 
We       are  thine     a  -  lone ;    He  who  made  the    sum  -  mer  Made  us    eve  • 


ry  side. 
-  y  ways, 
ry    one. 


«=P= 


13^ 


^ 


n 


^=fc 


X — r 


Refrain 


i 


^ 


-ist- 


All         the    hap   -    py 

— ^L-^ 


chil 


-6h 

dren 


Glad    -    ly     join     our       song. 


242 


THANKSGIVING    AND   OCCASIONAL 

All  the  Happy  Children 


Ris  -  ing      to      the      Fa 


i 


er 
151 — 


<SS!- 


^ 


'    A -MEN. 


a     cho  -  rus    strong. 


Copyright,  The  Pilgrim  Press 


Welcome,  Day  of  Gladness 


289 


F.  Field 


4l== 


mm^ 


(MARCH    ROMAINE.     Irregular) 

Arranged  from  Charles  Gounod,  18 18-1893 

s     N.  I \ — I — r,  h^. 


"S 


^^ 


r- 


it*: 


I    Wei  -  come,  day     of    glad   -   ness,  Bring  -  ing    in      the   dawn  -  ing    year! 
2.  Fare  -  well,  year     of  bless    -    ing.  Which  in  peace  and    mer  -    cy     ends^  ^ 
•-•     ■#-    -'5>  ^  ^        ^__..^ . it^ M af^^ 


li 


-^- 


'4: 


:^ 


i^ 


=PC 


-fi>- 


Ban  -  ished  be     all    sad  -  ness,     /nd  for -got  -  ten   be  grief   and  fear! 

■'   ^  -"     —    -•  Chns-tian  bends. 


Here,    Lord, thee  con  -  fess 

'9  -W-         -«-•    -P-      -^ 


■y- 


ing, 

4t 


At     thy  feet     eve  - 


^P^^ilB^^^ 


For  -  ward  !  eve  -  ry  voice  shall   ring ;    On  -  ward !  eve  -ry   soul  shaU  loud  -  ly     sing ; 
Send     us    greater   hope,  we     pray,    Great- er    love  un  -  to    the  great -er^    d^y, 


at-er    hope,  w( 


^^^^ 


Up- ward!  eve -ry  heart  shall  rise  to   meet  the  King,  And  heaven  be  more  near! 

Great- er  light  to  lead   us    on   the  great-er    way  That  man -kind    as-cends.  A-men. 


^ 


-:iE^M^ 


J^ 


«q 


s 


Music  used  by  permissiuD  of  Novello  and  Co.,  Ltd. 


243 


THANKSGIVING    AND    OCCASIONAL 

290      Tis  Children's  Day,  from  Heart  to  Heart 


( HOSANNA.     8,  8, 8, 6, 8,  6, 8, 6.     With  Refrain) 


Mary  Louisa  Butler 


-4- 


Mary  Louisa  Butler 


3^I=^=iE 


-4^=f=H 


W 


1.  'Tis  chil-dren's  day,from  heart    to  heart,  Let    joy,     let    joy 

2.  For  smil  -  ing  hills  where  state -ly  trees,  Their  boughs  with  cool 

3.  For  coun  -  try,home  and    na  -  tive  land ;  For    no  -   ble  lives 


w 

re  -  spon  -  sive  ring ; 
ing shade  ex  -pand; 
not  lived    in.     vain; 


m 


^ 


4iH: 


^ 


s 


i 


^=t 


r 


J 


While  here 
For  brooks 
For    grand 


we    come  with  grate 

that  course  thro'  mead 

ly     wav  -  ing    stars 

-•- 


m 


h — ^ 


I 


^ 


i 


?=*: 


f- 


f) 

^ 

1 

^ 

y  <    J 

m             ill 

..                   1                           1 

m            ill 

1 

y  h   4 

^  •        J 

^ 

1  •        J 

1 

((y^      1 

\             \        d          } 

J 

^ 

1        J       JJ-J 

^ 

\s)         J 

J           J        9         fli 

'      8        fl 

J          J        f     ij.«d 

J      •      -•     -     -     •      s 

While  sum -mer  flowers  their    in 
For     founts    of  knowl-ledge  pu 
For    homes  made  bright  by      vii 
f           m.        m        m 

3      •        •       - .      «      -    ^^, 

-cense  breathe.  And  birds  with  rap  -  ture     sing, 
r  -    er     far       Than   rill       or  moun-tain    spring; 
•  -  tue's  rule,     And    free  -  dom's  shel-tering  wing ; 

/m\' 

1                        1                   !                      ^ 

^ 

1 

P^*i     L 

^-^h     w 

k  *     1*      k      k 

|l 

V           V 

m 

1*  ■      N      1*       1* 

|<3  • 

1 

1            '^        1           1 

1 

U       1 

1 

1         '^      1        1 

1 

^ d d- 


3 


j=E 


^=r 


We  tune  our  souls  to  high  -  er  strains  And  praise  the  chil  -  dren's  King. 
For  wis -dom's  light  our  steps  to  guide.  We  praise  the  chil  -  dren's  King. 
For    lib   -  er  -    ty "s      en  -    cir  -  cling  light,  We  praise  the     chil  -  dren's  King. 


i 


=t=F 


^r=^ 


^ 


Refrain 


^ 


J 


^E^ 


H 


^^ 


^ 


-7ir 


^t==i^ 


Ho  -  san    -    na!    Ho  -  san   -   nal    Still     let      the     chil  -  dren's cho  -  rus     ring; 


f — r- 


^ 


244 


THANKSGIVING    AND    OCCASIONAL 

Tis  Children's  Day,  from  Heart  to  Heait 


^ 


^ES 


Ho  -  san 


i 


^ 


na 


to       Je    -    sus,      He       is      the     chil  -  dren's  King !      A-men. 


i 


E 


-*9-=- 


Anonymous 


Fciithful  People,  Now  Rejoice 

(LISSANT.    7,G,7,C,D.) 


291 


G,  B.  LiSSANT 


s 


3 


^s^ 


^ 


*-^-:#:- 


1.  Faith -ful 

2.  As        we 


r 


peo  -  pie,  now      re  -  joice,    Loud 
raise  our    mar  -  tial     song,    Cour 


your  praise    re-sound  -  ing; 
■  asre    ne'er      a    -   bat    -    ins. 


=^ 


f-^ — r 


:^=* 


Come    with      thank-ful   heart   and    voice,     Fer 
An    -     gel       bands,  a        ho  -   ly    dirong,    On 

-    V     *    ^    J.    «      - 


vent   zeal       a    -     bound  -  mg. 
our  steps   are       wait  -    ing. 


boi 


=P=S= 


-&- 


-S- 


=i=P= 


i 


fes: 


?Q^ 


^^ 


T^— •- 


:^ 


i?»f — J 9 « 

II  '  '  , 

On  -  ward,    on  -  ward  to      the     goal,  Je    -     sus       goes    be 

In      the       path  our  fa  -  thers    trod  With   their      faith   un 


■  fore 
swerv 


^- 


us; 
ing; 


^3=^- 


-^ 


f- 


:?=»: 


i^ 


-P!  g? 


=^ 


■t>#- 


Come,  O    come !  each   val  -  iant    soul    Sound  on    high    the  cho  - 
He  -  roes     of      the  Church  of   God —  So      would   we     be   serv 


g^ 


-V 


3^ 


i^ 


245 


:ft*: 


rus. 
ing. 


^ 


-:2_ 


A-MEN. 


H 


THANKSGIVING    AND   OCCASIONAL 

292     We  Come,  We  Come  Like  the  Hosts  of  Old 


Lizzie  DeArmond 
Unison     ,        • 


(NEW  CRUSADE.     15,15,15,16.     With  Refrain) 


Adam  Geibel,  1855- 


te 


-4 ft 


rt 


:§- 


-s>-. 


1.  We  come,  we  come  like   the  hosts  of     old     to      tri  -  umph     o    -    ver     sin, 

2.  We  come,  we  come   by    the  will     of    God,  the  Lamp    of  Truth    to     bear, 

3.  We  come,  we  come    in      a  might  -  y    band,  his  cross    up  -  hft  -  ed     high, 


m^ 


r* 


j^ 


:&t# 


W^ 


m 


■M—^Gh-. LI 


It 


an    ar  -  my  strong,the  world  for  Christ  to    win. 
the  gos  -  pel  ray      in      glo  -  ry    eve  -  ry-where ; 
the  glad  re-frain   that  floods  the  sun-  lit    sky. 


m^ 


The  Sun  -  day  School,  in 
TillsJiines  the  light  of 
Our  feet   keep  time      to 

^1 


^t 


3j: 


^=4- 


H 


m 


^=^=^ 


w 


^^ 


:fi 


^-t>-< 


^^^^m-^ 


tit 


_^  ^-  ~~i. *        M 

Pi 
We'll    on -ward  press     at    theMas-ter's    call,      in        ar    -    mor  bright  ar  -  rayed. 
With     Zi  -  on's  King    as   our  Lead  -  er      true,    we    ne'er     can   be      dis  -  mayed, 
We      for-wardmarch   at    the  trum- pet's    call,     our  hearts    on  Christ  are  stayed, 


t 


>::;± 


i^ 


e 


^ 


m 


-=r 


-^ 


Our  voic  -  es  ring  in  a  joy-ous strain — the  song 
But  praise  his  name,  as  we  shout  and  sing  the  song 
While  loud  and  clear  sounds  the  rau-sic  sweet,  the  song 


t&UzU 


of  the '  New  Cru-sade.' 
of  the '  New  Cru-sade.' 
of    the '  New  Cru-sade.' 


I   iJ     ,     L    ,       I J — ^ — ^ 


s^f^ 


^ 


zl: 


-3t- 


±z 


fc^^ 


Refrain 


-&- 


-0-     -0-'  -•-     -•-• 

For-ward !  press  for-  ward,  for  -  ev  -  er, 


-r-nrr- 


For-ward !  with  hearts  un  -  dis  -  mayed. 


1^ 


^b-W 


i=»i*: 


Ot 


Copyri^;ht,  1905,  by  (ieibcl  »V  Lchni.m.    Used  by  permission 


■it  ^ 


246 


THANKSGIVING    AND    OCCASIONAL 

We  Come,  We  Come,  Like  the  Hosts  of  Old 


3 


:J: 


^m 


:S=t 


'^ 


g>   c: 


f—ir^-r 


-^-r-t- 


For -ward  !  the  world  for     Je  -  sus,      The  song    of    the '  New  Cru-sade.'      A-men 

\-A \ 


3 


::g-T5>~ 


]J 


5^ 


-^ 


-X     -i- 


^     ^ 


■:X 


sr 


^^-^ 


=t. 


O  Happy  Home 


293 


(VESAUUS.    11,10,11,10) 
Carl  J.  P.  Spitta,  1833 
Translated  by  Sarah  L.  Findlater,  1858 


E.  Cooper  Perry,  1895 


:^^ 


-?gr 


^ 


T:    ^'#: ^       1    ^ 


-25^ 


-s^ 


-^         -#-.       -^     -g- 

1 .  O       hap  -  py  home,  where  thou 

2.  O       hap  -  py  home,  where  each 

3.  O       hap  -  py  home,  where  thou 

4.  Un  -  til       at     last,    when  earth 


art  loved   the     dear  -   est,  Thou     lov 

one  serves  thee,  low    -    ly,  What  -  ev 

art    not     for  -    got  -  ten  When    joy 

s  day's  work  is       end   -   ed  All        meet 


ing 

er 

is 

thee 


WtL 


^F=F 


:4=i 


s 


^=r 


-gs>- 


Friend  and  Sav-iour    of     our  race, 

his       ap  -point-ed   work  may  be, 

o    -     ver- flow- ing,  full,   and  free; 

in        the  bless  -  ed  home    a  -  bove, 


I 
And    where  a  -  mong   the   guests  there  nev-er 

Till       eve  -  ry     com  -  mon   task  seems  great  and 

O         hap  -  py    home,where  eve  -  ry  wound-ed 

From  whence  thou  cam  -  est,  where  thou  hast  as  - 


@^ 


:.^-l=dt 


-«- 


^tj- 


£ 


*■ ...  ♦ 


*=s» 


i^ 


— z?— 
com 
ho 
spir 
cend 

-(3— 


-iSl 


■   eth 

-  ly, 

-  it 

-  ed, 


^= 


-g>   gi 


-9 T • 5: • C 25^ 1^ 

One      who    can    hold  such  high    and    hon  -  ored  place ! 

When     it       is     done,    O     Lord,   as       un     -    to  diee ! 

Is      brought,  Phy  -  si  -  cian.  Com  -  fort  -  er,         to  thee; 

Thy       ev  -  er  -  last  -  ing  home    of     peace     and  love.      A-men. 


w^ 


^m 


=1=4= 


Music  used  by  permission  of  Sir  E.  Coui>er  Perry 


247 


THANKSGIVING    AND    OCCASIONAL 


294 

William  Whiting,  iS6o 


Eternal  Father,  Strong  to  Save 

(MELITA.    8,8,8,8,8,8) 


John  B.  Dykes,  i86i 


B± 


^ 


~-^ 


1.  E  -    ter    -   nal    Fa   -  ther,  strong     to  save,    Whose  arm  doth  bind  the 

2.  O  Sav  -  iour,whose    al  -  might  -  y  word    The   winds  and  waves  sub    - 

3.  O  sa  -  cred  Spir  -   it,       who    didst  brood    Up   -    on      the  cha    -  os 

4.  O  Trin    -    i    -    ty        of       love     and  power!  Our    breth-ren  shield  in 


I: 


* 


14: 


^ 


ffi 


V^ 


y        \            1            1 

1                          fc 

1 

\        1 

/                     1            1 

h 

^        1 

^> — • 

-tt« — 

« 

-fai^       - 

A 

-J. 

— i 

if  J 

tr — ^ 

rest    - 
mis    - 
dark 
dan    - 

-ttS — 

less 
sive 
and 
ger's 

1^ 

wave, 
heard, 
rude, 
hour ; 

• 

t 

Who     I 
Who 
Who 
From 

1 

)idd'st 
walk    - 
bad'st 
rock 

— »    : 

the  might 
edst     on 
its       an    - 
and    tern   - 

V 

'  7 

the 
pest, 

' — •-. 

0     - 

foam    - 
tu      - 
fire 

• — trs " 

cean  deep, 
ing    deep, 
mult  cease, 
and     foe. 

rf•^• 

9 

s 

m  • 

*        a 

• 

f 

,•          ,•          II 

l^' 

1                 '           '               ' 

^               \ 

tLx 

r 

1 

1 

m 

■ 

^  '           N 

tfp           r 

r 

1 

^      r 

1 

1 

y 

i*-t-tT-tt«! 


i^ 


,    r-i*^-?- 

Its  own  ap  -  point  -  ed 
And  calm  a  -  mid  its 
And  gav  -  est  light,  and 
Pro  -   tect     them    where  -  so 


^ 


'•=» 


lim  -  its  keep ;  O 
rage  didst  sleep;  O 
life,     and     peace ;     O 


hear 
hear 
hear 


e'er    they 


go, 


Thus  ev 


4-  V       -^ 

us  when    we 

us  when    we 

us  when    we 

er  let     there 


^ 


^ 


i 


# 


cry 
cry 
cry 
rise 


-fl^F= 


to  thee 

to  thee 

to  thee 

to  thee 


For  those 
For  those 
For     those 


m 
in 
in 


per 
per 
per 


on 
on 
on 


^?=J 


Glad  hymns     of      praise    from    land 


the  sea. 

the  sea. 

the  sea. 

and  sea. 


A- MEN. 


=F 


:«==« 


248 


THANKSGIVING    AND   OCCASIONAL 


O  Maker  of  the  Sea  and  Sky 


295 


(MOZART.    L.  M.) 


Henry  Burton,  1905 


i 


From  the  Kyrie,  Twelfth  Mass, 
by  JoHANN   Mozart,  1756-1791 


SE 


3 


Az 


o 

What 
Thou 
The 
And 


Mak    -  er 

if        thy 

bidd'st    the 

sun      tliat 

so,        se 


r 

the 


of  tne  sea 

foot  -  steps  are 

north        or  south 

lights       the  home 

cure  from  all 


and  sky,  Whose  word 
not  known  ?  We  know 
wind     blow ;      The        lone 


land     dear 
a   -  larms. 


Spreads  the 
Thy       seas 


the 
thy 

ly 

new 
be 


■— i^- 


=1: 


''S*-r-  - 


— ?s)— 

thou 

of 

come 

stars 

last 


learts  of     ours      be      still, 
mid      in    -  con  -  stan  -     cy. 
char-iots      eve  -   ry  -where, 
watch-es     while    we      sleep, 
thine   un  -  slum-bering   love. 


P^rr* 


art      nigh,  Bid  -  ding  these 

thy    throne,  Con-stant      a 

and       go,  We     see      thy 

ap  -  pear,  Keep-ing     llieir 

ing     arms,  We     rest       in 


i-*:^TJ 


-<s^*  -z^. 


A -MEN. 


^ 


i: 


-<S2- 


-^ 


^ 


Eternal  Peace,  Whose  Word  of  Old  296 


vMELITA) 


Eternal  Peace,  whose  word  of  old 
In  the  great  basins  poured  the  main, 

And  shut  within  their  rocky  fold 

The  unnumbered  flocks  of  ocean's  plain : 

O  hear  us,  while  the  billows  roar, 

For  those  w^o  sail  from  shore  to  shore. 

Great  God,  whose  path  upon  the  deep 
Is  still  unknown,  but  who  didst  keep 
Thine  ancient  people,  when  the  wind 

Wurds  used  by  pennission  of  HoDor  Brooke 


And  Egypt  followed  fast  behind ; 
O  hear  us,  when  our  prayer  to  thee 
Ascends  for  those  we  love  at  sea. 

O  thou,  who  for  the  psalmist  made 
The  storm  a  calm,  and  brought  him  through 

The  surging  ocean  unafraid. 

Unto  the  home  he  longed  to  view: 

To  all  who  sail  the  waters  rude, 

Give  equal  trust  and  fortitude. 

Stopforo  a.  Brooke,  1891 


249 


297 


Hark,  Hark,  My  Soul! 


(PILGRIMS.     11,10,11,10.     With  Refrain) 

Frederick  W.  Faber,  1S54 


THE    LIFE   VICTORIOUS 


Henry  Smart,  1868 


^g: 


r 


^^^ 


:i 


-■&- 


t-^^ 


5 


1.  Hark,hark,  my  soul !   an  -  gel- ic  songs  are   swell  -  ing     O'er  earth's  green  fields  and 

2.  On  -  ward  we    go,     for    still  we  hear  them  sing-  ing,  '  Come,  wea  -  ry    souls,   for 

3.  Far,     far     a  -way,  like   bells  at    eve-ning  peal  -ing,    The    voice    of      Je  -  sus 

4.  An  -  gels,  sing  on,  your  faith-ful  watch-es   keep -ing;   Sing      us  sweet  frag-ments 


■^=2- 


^ 


^=P= 


h22- 


^ 


^ 


^-±± 


m: 


:^=^=^: 


^ 


-^r 


M: 


^ 


\< 


li=V 


I    r  r 


r 


o  -  cean's  wave-beat  shore;  Howsweetthe  truth  those  bless-ed  strains  are  tell  -  ing 
Je  -  sus  bids  you  come;  And  thro'  the  dark,  its  ech -oes  sweet  -  ly  ring  -ing, 
sounds  o'er  land  and  sea ;  And  la  -  den  souls,  by  thou-sands  meek-ly  steal  -  ing, 
of         the  songs    a  -  bove  ;    Till  morn-ing's  joy    shall  end    the  night    of  weep  -  ing. 


^J- 


i± 


^ 


*=|i 


fcz^ 


Refrain 


i 


Of 

The 

Kmd 

And 


-^22- 


-Z5^ 


-Tsr 


that  new    life  when  sin    shall    be        no     more.     An  -  gels    of     Je 

mu  -  sic      of     the    gos  -  pel    leads     us    home. 
Shep-herd,  turn  their  wea  -  ry    steps      to      thee, 
life's  long  shad  -ows  break    in    cloud  -  less    love. 


:^^ 


s 


f=f: 


-^^. 


111^ 


sus, 


-tf2- 


g 


W 


w. 


4=i 


s 


T 


^ 


^ 


Pi 


an  -  gels    of   light,    Sing -ing    to 


wel -come  the    pil-grims  of    the    night.   A-MEN. 


r-T-T^ 


?^ 


250 


^-l 


THE    LIFE    VICTORIOUS 


For  All  the  Saints 


298 


William  Walsham  How,  1864 


(SARUM.    10,10,10,4) 


m 


EE 


Joseph  Barnby,  1869 


1.  For  all        the      saints  who 

2.  Thou  wast     their      rock,  their 

3.  O  may       thy         sol    -  diers, 

4.  O  blest    com  -    mun    -  ion, 

5.  And  when    the       strife  is 

6.  But            lo,     there     breaks  a 


7.  From     earth's  wide   bounds,    from 


from     their       la  -    bors 

for  -   tress,  and     their 

faith  -  ful,  true      and 

fel   -    low  -  siiip       di 

fierce,     the  war  -  fare 

yet      more  glo  -  rious 

o  -   cean's  far  -  thest 


^2- 


^     ♦ 


^^ 


rest. 

might; 

bold, 

vine! 

long, 

day; 

coast, 


=r 


1 — r 


--^ 


-s>- 


Who 

Thou, 

Fight 

We 

Steals 

The 


thee  by 

Lord,  their 

as  the 

fee    -  bly 

on  the 

saints  tri 

Through  gates  of 

-^ t: ^L_ 


faith      be   -  fore          the 

cap   -    tain  in           the 

saints    who  no  -     bly 

Strug    -   gle,  they         in 

ear         the  dis  -     tant 

urn  -  phant  rise          in 

pearl  streams  in           the 


world         con   -  fessed, 
well  -    fought     fight; 
fought  of  old, 


glo 

tri  - 
bright 
count 


-^ 


M- 


shine; 
umph  -  song, 
ar     -      ray ; 
host, 

a 


-     less 

— ^- 


fe 


25l 

Thy 

Thou, 

And 

Yet 

And 

The 

Sing    • 


•z2: 


U 


& 


name, 

in 

win 

all 

hearts 

King 

ing 

I 


O 

the 
with 
are 
are 

of 

to 


h 

dark 
them 

one 
brave 

glo 

Fa 


i?#- 


-fSt 


sus, 

be 

for 

-    ev    - 

er 

ness 

the 

in 

drear, 
vie    - 
thee. 

their 
tors' 
for 

one 

crown 

all 

true 
of 
are 

a    - 

gam. 

and 

arms 

are 

ther. 

pass 
Son, 

-    es 
and 

on 
Ho 

his 

ly 

3^E|E 


blest. 

light. 

gold. 

thine, 
strong. 

way. 
Ghost 


:?p: 


—r^ n 


Al 


^ 


^ 


le 
^0 


lu 


Al 


251 


^-^ 


lu 


-e©- 


i* — /^ — ^    II 


A  -  MEN. 


^1 


299 


THE    LIFE   VICTORIOUS 

I  Heard  a  Sound  of  Voices 


Godfrey  Thring,  i8S6 


PATMOS.     ( 7, 6, 8, 6,  D.) 


Henry  J.  Storer,  1891 


^E^ 


-& 


-(St- 


'^W^^^ 


-s- 


1.  I        heard        a  sound    of 

2.  From  eve     -    ry  clime  and 

3.  And  there       no    sun    was     need 

J-    /  .-- 


voic     -     es        A    -  round    the    great  white  throne, 
kin   -    dred,    And      na  -  tions   from      a    -   far, 
ed,      Nor    moon     to     shine     by     night, 

« ^ f      ,    P • ^ 1 


f=^ 


J^i 


-e>-T- 


^^4=^ 


I 


^ 


3^EI= 


r* 


t 


:^= 


-n^. 


f«— n 


With  harp  -    ers  harp  -  ing      on     their  harps     To      him      who    sat 
As         ser  -  ried  ranks   re  -  turn  -  ing  home     In        tri  -   umph  from 
God's  glo    -  ry    did      en  -  light  -  en      all,      The  Lamb    him  -  self, 


there 
a 

the 


-  on; 
war, 
light ; 


*^S^^ 


^r=^: 


-^— H^- 


-6>-v- 

rise, 

mong, 

o'er, 


'  Sal  -    va    -    tion,  glo  -  ry,      hon     -    or ! '  I      heard    the      song        a 
I  heard      the  saints   up    -  rais   -    ing.    The  myr  -    iad     hosts       a 

And    there      his   serv  -  ants    serve      him,  And,  life's    long      bat   -   tie 


-1^ 


-9- 


-fe 


5=^ 


i 


,i2_f_. 


S] 


m 


s 


s 


Pr^ 


lirJL: 


As  thro'   the  courts    of  heaven  it  rolled      In    won-drous  har  -  mo-nies. 
In  praise  of      him   who   died,  and  lives,     Their  one  glad  tri    -  umph-song, 
Enthroned  with  him,  their  Sav  -  iour,King,    They  reign  for  -  ev  -  er  -more. 

— J— ?-J.^-8^j-  t    H-  ■ ' 


^F 


A  -  MEN. 


ji » ^: 


r- 


Words  used  by  permission  of  I-eonaul  C.  P.  Thring 


252 


THE    LIFE    VICTORIOUS 


Ten  Thousand  Times  Ten  Thousand 


300 


Henrv  Alfoko,  1867 


lALFORD.     7,6,8,6,D.) 


John  B.  Dykes,  1875 


^ 


^=t 


-^ 


— ^ « S        ^. — *— 

sand  times  ten     thou  -  sand 

of      al   -    le    -    lu    -  ias 

what  rap  -  tured  greet -ings 

thy  great    sal   -  va  -   tion, 


f=r 


1.  Ten     thou 

2.  What  rush 

3.  O         then 

4.  Bring  near 


In      spark- ling     rai  -  ment  bright, 

Fills     all     the   earth  and  sky ! 

On        Ca-naan'shap  -  py  shore! 

Thou  Lamb  for     sin  -  ners  slain ; 


|i 


:-] 


>- 


The     ar   -  mies   of      the     ran-somed  saints  Throng  up      the  steeps  of 
What  ring  -  ing    of        a      thou  -  sand  harps  Be  *-  speaks  the    tri-umph 
What  knit  -  ting  sev -ered  friend-ships   up,    Where  part -ings  are      no 
Fill      up       the  roll      of     thine     e  -   lect,   Then    take    thy  power  and 


light: 
nigh ! 
more ! 
reign : 


Tis 

O 

Then  eyes 

Ap  -  pear 


fin  -  ished,  all       is 
day,     for  which  ere 
with    joy  shall 
De  -  sire     of 


gE 


* 


:5 


fin  -  ished,  Their   fight    with  death  and  sin: 

-    a  -  tion     And        all       its    tribes  were  made; 

spar  -  kle,     That  brimmed  with  tears  of  late ; 

na  -  tions,  Thine    ex  -    iles    long  for  home ; 


1 — r 


^EE^ 


t 


^ 


^^- 


5=t 


the 


Fling    o  -  pen  wide  the    gold  -  en  gates,  And     let     the  vie  - 
O         joy,    for     all     its      for-  merwoesA        thou  -  sand-fold 
Or  -  phans  no     Ion  -  ger      fa  -  ther-less,    Nor    wid  -  ows  des 
Show    in     the  heav'n  thy  prom  -  ised  sign ;  Thou  Prince  and  Sav 


tors 

re  - 

-  o  - 

iour, 


la 


m. 
paid ! 
late, 
come. 


j^g 


i^ 


A-MEN. 


^ 


253 


THE    LIFE   VICTORIOUS 


301 


Jerusalem  the  Golden 


( EWING. 
Bernard  of  Cluny,  about  1145 
Translated  by  John  M.  Neale,  1851 


,6,7,6,  D.) 


Alexander  Ewing,  1853 


s 


^ 


^ 


tm 


f 


^ 


=^ 


1.  Je    -     ru  -   sa  -  lem     the  gold  -    en, 

2.  They  stand,those  halls    of  Zi     -    on, 

3.  There  is      the  throne  of  Da   -   vid ; 

4.  O       sweet  and  bless  -  ed  coun  -  try, 


With  milk   and     hon  -  ey     blest, 
All        ju    -  bi  -  lant  with   song, 
And   there,  from  care     re  -  leased, 
The    home    of  God's     e  -   lect! 


m^si 


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tion     Sink  heart  and   voice   op  -  pressed ; 
gel,     And      all      the     mar  -  tyr     throng ; 
umph.  The    song    of     them  that      feast; 
try      That     ea  -  ger    hearts  ex  -    pect ! 

-i9- — 


Be  -  neath  thy  con  -  tern  -  pla 
And  bright  with  many  an  an 
The  shout    of     them  that      tri   • 

O       sweet  and    bless  -  ed  coun 


Pfe 


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I        know  not. 
The  Prince   is 
And  they,  who 
Je    -   sus,     in 

■          '         - 

d 

0        I 

ev   -  er 
with  their 
mer  -  cy 

m        V^ 

know 

in 
Lead 

bring 

1             1           1         1 
not,    What    joys    a   -  wait 
them.  The       day-  light     is 
-    er.     Have    con-quered  in 
us      To        that  dear   land 

us 
se  - 
the 
of 

there, 
rene; 
fight, 
rest, 

/*^•  i-i  ,       r 

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A-men. 


What 
The 
For  - 
Who 


ra 
pas 

ev 
art, 


dian  -  cy  of     glo 

tures    of  the  bless 

-   er     and  for  -  ev 

with  God  the     Fa 


7d 


What  bliss    be 
Are    decked  in 
er    Are       clad     in 
ther.  And      Spir  -  it, 


yond  com- pare! 

glo  -  rious  sheen, 
robes     of    white. 

ev    -    er     blest. 


^ 


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254 


©rt)er0  of  IKDioreblp 

Prepared  by 
H.  AUGUSTINE  SMITH 


Copyright,  1919,  by 
The  Century  Co. 
Printed  in  U.  S.  A. 


©rDcrs  of  Morsbip 


Page 

I.   General  Order  of  Worship 5 

II.   General  Order  of  Worship 5 

III.  General  Worship  and  Praise G 

Worship  the  Lord  in  the  Beauty  of  Huliueis 

IV.  Doxology  and  Beatitude ^ 

A  Service  of  Joyful  Worship 

V.  The  King  of  Glory ^- 

The  Power  and  Majesty  of  tjod 

VI.   God  Our  Keeper  and  Shepherd 1^ 

God's  Loving  Care 

VII.   God  of  the  Open  Air 1^ 

Our  Father's  World 

VIII.   The  Bible  and  Religious  Education 23 

Commencement  and  Graduation 

IX.  The  Four  Fold  Life  26 

Physical,  Social,  Mental,  Rcligioas 

X.  The  Heroic  Life 29 

Carry  On,  My  Soul,  Carry  On 

XL  The  Vision  of  Life 3- 

The  Hour  of  High  Decision  _ 

XII.   Love  and  Service ^'^ 

Building  the  City  of  God 

XIII.  Mother's  Day ^^ 

Also  Father's  Day  and  the  Home 

XIV.  Thanksgiving ^^ 

The  Abundant  Harvest 

XV.   Ring  in  the  Christ ^' 

Christmas 

XVI.   Messiah  Victorious 

Easter  ^ 

XVII.   Service  of  Commemoration '^ 

Decoration  Day 

XVIII.  The  American  Flag  and  American  Ideals «^S 

Independence  Day 

XIX.   Peace  and  World  Brotherhood ^"^ 

Armistice  Day 

XX.   The  World  for  Christ ^'^ 

Missionary 


aib0  to  Morsbip 

Page 

Beatitudes 10 

Benediction 53 

Commandments 25 

Dismissal  Hymn 38 

Doxologies 9,  51,  52 

Gloria  Patri 12 

Lord's  Prayer          40 

Lord's  Prayer  Chant 32 

Long  Meter  Doxology 9 

Offertory  Hymn 33 

Opening  Sentences 7,  9,  11,  32,  43 

Familiar  Psalms: 

Psalm     8 8 

23 16 

24 53 

46 18 

96 7 

121 17 

148 19 

150 21 

Prayers        15,22,24,28,30,33,38,41,62 

Responses  after  Prayer: 

Hear  Our  Prayer,  O  Lord 34 

Hosanna,  Praise  Be  Thine 51 

Let  All  the  Earth  Keep  Silence  Before  Him 7 

Let  the  Words  of  My  Mouth 24 

O  Come  to  My  Heart,  Lord  Jesus        49 

O  Hear  Our  Prayer 35 

O  Star  of  Wonder 48 

Where  Loyal  Hearts  and  True 54 

Sanctus        14,  37 

Te  Deum 13 


General  ®r^cr0  of  Morsbip 
I 

Prelude 

Call  to  Worship 

Hymn 

Prayer,  closing  with  Lord's  Prayer 

Response 

Scripture  Reading 

Hymn 

Story  or  Talk 

Offering 

Hymn 


II 


Processional 

Doxology  or  Gloria  Patri 

Responsive  Reading 

Hymn 

Prayer 

Prayer  Hymn 

Memory  Psalm 

Memory  Hymn 

Recessional  to  Class  Rooms 


III.   (Beneral  Morebtp  ant)  iPratae 


■ffnstrumental  preluDe 

■fcgnin     (First  stanza  only.     Standing) 


Worship  the  Lord  in  the  Beauty  of  Holiness 


John  S.  B.  Monsell,  1863 


(MONSELL.    12,10,12,10) 


William  F.  Sherwin,  1826-1887 


fes=t 


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X,  Wor  -  ship   the  Lord      in     the    beau-  ty       of      ho  -    li  -  ness,      Bow  down   be 

2.  Low       at      his     feet     lay     thy    bur-  den     of     care  -  ful- ness,      High     on     his 

3.  Truth     in      its   beau  -  ty,    and    love      in      its      ten-  der-ness,     These  are     the 


^ 


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fore  him,  his     glo  -  ry    pro-claim  ;  With  gold  of      o-    be- dience,and     in -cense  of 
heart  he   will  bear   it     for  thee,  Com -fort   thy     sor-rows,  and     an  -  swer  thy 

of  -  ferings  we  lay    on    his  shine ;  These,tho'  we   bring  them   in  tremb-ling   and 


^^ 


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I          t    -       -        ■  ■■  .   -     -     ^ 

low  -    li  -  ness,  Kneel  and  a  -  dore  him, —  the   Lord  is      his  name, 

prayer-ful-ness,  Guid  -  ing  thy  steps  as     may     best  for    thee    be. 

fear  -  ful-ness,  He        will  ac  -  cept  in      the     Name  all      di  -  vine. 


^ 


A-MEN. 


* 


I 


17^ 


^^- 


£ 


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-g-'S'- 


r-  ^  1   . 

IRcsponses 
Leader:  Honor  and  majesty  are  before  him:  strength  and  beauty  are  in  his 

sanctuary. 
Assembly:  I  will  come  into  thy  house  in  the  multitude  of  thy  mercy:  and 

in  thy  fear  will  I  worship  toward  thy  holy  temple. 
Leader:  O  come,  let  us  worship  and  bow  down:   let  us  kneel  before  the  Lord 

our  maker. 
Assembly:  For  he  is  our  God;   and  we  are  the  people  of  his  pasture,  and 
the  sheep  of  his  hand. 

6 


GENERAL   WORSHIP   AND    PRAISE 

■fcB'tin     (Second  stanza) 

Low  at  his  feet  lay  thy  burden  of  carefulness, 

High  on  his  heart  he  will  bear  it  for  thee, 
Comfort  thy  sorrows,  and  answer  thy  prayerfulness, 

Guiding  thy  steps  as  may  best  for  thee  be. 

Lkader:  The  hour  cometh,  and  now  is,  when  the  true  worshippers  shall  wor- 
ship the  Father  in  spirit  and  in  truth;    for  the  Father  seeketh  such 
to  worship  him. 
Assembly:  God  is  a  spirit:  and  they  that  worship  him  must  worship  him 

in  spirit  and  in  truth. 
Leader:  The  Lord  is  in  his  holy  temple. 
Cbant    (.1//  sing) 


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- 

II 

A  h  ^       1 

1               II 

VY  I 

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f^- 

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l> 

(^ 

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\ \ II 

Let 

all 

the 

earth 

keep 

si     - 

lence 

be     - 

fore 

him. 

(mY    -)/l       m 

•-! 

m — 

m 

m 

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a 

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1 • 

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IRcsponses 
Leader:  The  Lord  is  nigh  unto  all  them  that  call  upon  him,  to  all  that  call  upon 
him  in  truth.     He  will  fulfil  the  desire  of  them  that  fear  him:  he  also 
will  hear  their  cry,  and  will  save  them. 

Assembly:  O  Lord,  open  thou  our  lips,  and  our  mouth  shall  show  forth  thy 

praise. 
Leader:  The  Lord  is  in  his  holy  temple. 
Cbant    {.All  sing) 

Let  all  the  earth  keep  silence  before  him. 

Leader:  Seek  ye  the  Lord  while  he  may  be  found; 

Call  ye  upon  him  while  he  is  near. 
Assembly:  The  Lord  is  gracious  and  full  of  compassion: 
Slow  to  anger,  and  of  great  mercy. 

Leader:  The  Lord  is  in  his  holy  temple. 
Cbant     (All  sing) 

Let  all  the  earth  keep  silence  before  him. 

IRcsponsivc  IRea&fng    (Psalm  96) 
Leader:  0  sing  unto  the  Lord  a  new  song;  sing  unto  the  Lord,  all  the  earth. 
Assembly:  Sing  unto  the  Lord,  bless  his  name;  show  forth  his  salvation 

from  day  to  day. 
Leader:  Declare  his  glory  among  the  nations,  his  marvelous  works  among  all 

the  peoples. 
Assembly:  For  great  is  the  Lord,  and  greatly  to  be  praised: 


GENERAL   WORSHIP   AND    PRAISE 

Leader:  He  is  to  be  feared  above  all  gods;   honor  and  majesty  are  before  him: 
Assembly:  Strength  and  beauty  are  in  his  sanctuary. 

Leader:  Ascribe  unto  the  Lord,  ye  kindreds  of  the  peoples,  ascribe  unto  the 
Lord  glory  and  strength. 

Assembly:  Ascribe  unto  the  Lord  the  glory  due  unto  his  name: 
Leader  :  Bring  an  offering,  and  come  into  his  courts. 
Ibgntn     (Third  stanza.     See  p.  6) 

Truth  in  its  beauty,  and  love  in  its  tenderness, 
These  are  the  offerings  we  lay  on  his  shrine. 
These,  though  we  bring  them  in  trembling  and  fearfulness, 
He  will  accept  in  the  Name  all  divine.     Amen. 

IRCSponSiVe  IReaDlng     (Psalm  96  continued) 

Leader:  O  worship  the  Lord  in  holy  array: 

Assembly:  Tremble  before  him,  all  the  earth.     Say  among  the  nations, 
the  Lord  reigneth : 

Leader:  The  world  also  is  established  that  it  cannot  be  moved: 
He  will  judge  the  peoples  with  equity. 

Assembly:  Let  the  heavens  be  glad,  and  let  the  earth  rejoice; 

Leader:  Let  the  sea  roar,  and  the  fulness  thereof; 

Assembly:  Let  the  field  exult,  and  all  that  is  therein; 

Leader:  Then  shall  all  the  trees  of  the  wood  sing  for  joy  before  the  Lord; 

Assembly:  For  he  cometh,  for  he  cometh  to  judge  the  earth: 

Leader:  He  will  judge  the  world  with  righteousness. 

Assembly:  And  the  peoples  with  his  truth.     {Seated) 
IPra^er 

mnlSOn  psalm     (Psalm  8) 

O  Lord,  our  Lord,' 

How  excellent  is  thy  name  in  all  the  earth ! 

When  I  consider  thy  heavens,  the  work  of  thy  fingers, 

The  moon  and  the  stars,  which  thou  hast  ordained; 

What  is  man,  that  thou  art  mindful  of  him? 

And  the  son  of  man,  that  thou  visitest  him? 

For  thou  hast  made  him  but  little  lower  than  the  angels, 

And  hast  crowned  him  with  glory  and  honor. 

Thou  madest  him  to  have  dominion  over  the  works  of  thy  hands; 

Thou  hast  put  all  things  under  his  feet : 

All  sheep  and  oxen. 

Yea,  and  the  beasts  of  the  field; 

The  fowl  of  the  air,  and  the  fish  of  the  sea, 

And  whatsoever  passeth  through  the  paths  of  the  seas. 

O  Lord,  our  Lord, 

How  excellent  is  thy  name  in  all  the  earth! 

iJ^mn  IRO.  38    For  the  Beauty  of  the  Earth 

8 


IV.   DoxolOG)?  an^  Beatitude 


A  Service  of  "Joyful  IV or  ship 
tlnstrumcntal  prcluDe 

©OrOlOflB     {Standing) 

Praise  God  from  Whom  All  Blessings  Flow 


Thomas  Ken,  1674 


k 


(OLD  HUNDREDTH.    L.M.) 


Louis  Bourgeois, 


— h- 


1551 


:4z4 


'       '       -      *      *     ^ V      •     * *" 

Praise  God,  from  whom  all    bless-ings  flow;  Praise  him,  all  crea-tures  here  be -low 


S?4: 


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^^ 


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Praisehim    a-bove,  yeheav'n-ly  host;  Praise  Fa- ther.Son,    and  Ho  -  ly  Ghost. 


Bl 


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?f=i= 


^^*d 


A-MEN. 


Call  to  TSIlorsbip 
Leader:  Lift  up  your  hearts. 
Assembly:  We  lift  them  up  unto  the  Lord. 
Leader:  O  Lord,  open  thou  our  eyes. 

Assembly:  That  we  may  behold  wondrous  things  out  of  thy  law. 
Leader:  0  Lord,  open  thou  our  lips. 
Assembly:  And  our  mouth  shall  show  forth  thy  praise. 
Leader:  Praise  ye  the  Lord. 
Assembly:  The  Lord's  name  be  praised. 
DoyolOflB     {All  sing) 

Be  thou,  O  God!  exalted  high; 

And,  as  thy  glory  fills  the  sky, 

So  let  it  be  on  earth  displayed. 

Till  thou  art  here,  as  there,  obeyed!    Amen. 

Bntlpbone  ot  praise 
Leader:  It  is  a  good  thing  to  give  thanks  unto  the  Lord, 
And  to  sing  praises  unto  thy  name,  O  most  High: 
To  show  forth  thy  loving-kindness  in  the  morning, 
And  thy  faithfulness  every  night. 

Assembly:  Serve  the  Lord  with  gladness: 

Come  before  his  presence  with  thanksgiving. 

9 


DOXOLOGY    AND    BEATITUDE 

Leader:  From  the  rising  of  the  sun  unto  the  going  down  of  the  same  the  Lord's 
name  is  to  be  praised. 

©OyOlOgg     (All  sing) 

Good  will  to  men,  we  bow  the  knee, 
We  praise,  we  bless,  we  worship  thee. 
We  give  thee  thanks,  thy  name  we  sing, 
Almighty  Father,  heavenly  King.    Amen. 

©ID  ^Testament  JScatituDes    (Unison) 

Blessed  is  the  man  that  walketh  not  in  the  counsel  of  the  wicked;  but  his 

delight  is  in  the  law  of  the  Lord. 
Blessed  are  they  that  keep  his  testimonies,  that  seek  him  with  the  whole 

heart. 
Blessed  is  the  man  whose  strength  is  in  the  Lord. 
Blessed  is  the  man  whose  transgression  is  forgiven,  whose  sin  is  covered. 
Blessed  is  the  man  that  considereth  the  poor;  the  Lord  will  deliver  him  in 

the  day  of  evil. 
Blessed  are  they  who  regard  justice,  and  who  practice  righteousness  at  all 

times. 
Blessed  are  they  that  dwell  in  thy  house;  they  will  be  still  praising  thee. 

S)Oj;ologS    (All  sing) 

Lo,  God  is  here!  him,  day  and  night, 

United  choirs  of  angels  sing; 

To  him,  enthroned  above  all  height. 

Heaven's  host  their  noblest  praises  bring.     Amen. 

Iftew  CTestament  :BeatltuDe0    (Unison) 

Blessed  are  the  poor  in  spirit:  for  theirs  is  the  kingdom  of  heaven. 

Blessed  are  they  that  mourn:  for  they  shall  be  comforted. 

Blessed  are  the  meek:  for  they  shall  inherit  the  earth. 

Blessed  are  they  that  hunger  and  thirst  after  righteousness:  for  they  shall 

be  filled. 
Blessed  are  the  merciful :  for  they  shall  obtain  mercy. 
Blessed  are  the  pure  in  heart:  for  they  shall  see  God. 
Blessed  are  the  peacemakers:  for  they  shall  be  called  the  children  of  God. 
Blessed  are  they  that  are  persecuted  for  righteousness'  sake:    for  theirs 

is  the  kingdom  of  heaven. 
Blessed  are  ye  when  men  shall  revile  you,  and  persecute  you. 
And  shall  say  all  manner  of  evil  against  you  falsely,  for  rny  sake. 
Rejoice,  and  be  exceeding  glad;  for  great  is  your  reward  in  heaven: 
For  so  persecuted  they  the  prophets  which  were  before  you.     (Seated) 

praiser 

Cbe  :l6cat(tuDes  of  Cbrfet'e  TRciQW  —  lb^mn— (See  nexi  page) 

10 


DOXOLOGY    AND    BEATITUDE 

Hail  to  the  Lord's  Anointed 

(WESTWOOD.    7,0,  7,8,  D.) 

James  Montgomery,  1S21  Robert  H.  McCartney,  1844-1895 


j-jij  j  rj 


-&■ 


ed,   Great    Da- vid's  great  -  er  Son! 

y,     To       those  who     suf  -  fer  wrong; 

ers,  Up     -    on       the     fruit- ful  earth; 

ing   And        dai    -  ly     vows     as  -  cend; 


1.  Hail 

2.  He 

3.  He 

4.  For 


■^    ZJ 

to       the    Lord's  A    -    noint 

comes  with     sue  -  cor     speed 

shall  come  down  like     snow 

him    shall  prayer  un    -    ceas 


»t; 


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— Sr= — 

gun; 
strong ; 
birth  : 

end: 


Hail,      in       the   time  ap  -  pomt 

To      help      the  poor  and  need 

And    love     and    joy,  like  flow 

His     king  -  dom   still  in  -  creas 


ed,  His    reign      on    earth      be 

y.  And    bid      the     weak      be 

ers,  Spring  in       his     path       to 

ing,  A        king  -  dom    with  -  out 


w*- 


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He 
To 

Be- 

The 


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comes 
give 
fore 
tide 


to     break    op   -  pres   -    sion.  To        set       the  cap  -  tive  free, 

them   songs   for  sigh     -     ing,  Their  dark  -  ness  turn      to  light, 

him       on      the  moun  -  tains  Shall  peace,  the       her-  aid,  go; 

of     time    shall  nev     -     er  His      cov   -    e  -  nant     re  -  move; 


:-t=«: 


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To      take      a  •   way  trans  -  gres-sion,  And    rule      in 

Whose  souls  con-demned  and  dy  -    ing.  Were  pre- cious 

And    right-  eous-  ness      in  foun-tains  From  hill      to 

His    name  shall  stand  for   -  ev    -  er.    That  name    to 


qui 
his 


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in 

val  -    ley 

us        is 


ty. 

sight 
flow. 
Love. 


wm^ 


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A-MEN. 


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11 


<5<- 


:be  Iking  of  (5lor^ 

The  Power  and  Majesty  of  God 
•ffnstrumcntal  IpreluDe 

ascriptions  Ot  praise     (Unison.    Standing) 

I  will  bless  the  Lord  at  all  times;  his  praise  shall  continually  be  in  my  mouth. 

O  magnify  the  Lord  with  me,  and  let  us  exalt  his  name  together. 

O  give  thanks  unto  the  Lord;  call  upon  his  name;  make  known  his  deeds 

among  the  people; 
Talk  ye  of  his  wondrous  works.     Glory  ye  in  his  holy  name. 

Cbant     {All  sing) 

Gloria  Patri 

Anonymous  (Second  Century)  Henry  W.  Greatorex,  1811-1858 


now     and     ev  •  er     shall     be,     world    with -out    end.        A  -    men,     A 

-J. 


mitit 


^ 


--M=^- 


mi 


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1 — r 

IResponsive  IRcaDing 
Leader:  Bless  the  Lord,  O  my  soul. 
Assembly:  O  Lord  my  God,  thou  art  very  great; 
Leader:  Thou  art  clothed  with  honor  and  majesty: 
Assembly:  Who  coverest  thyself  with  light  as  with  a  garment; 
Leader:  Who  stretchest  out  the  heavens  like  a  curtain; 
Assembly:  Who  layeth  the  beams  of  his  chambers  in  the  waters; 
Leader;  Who  maketh  the  clouds  his  chariot, 

Who  walketh  upon  the  wings  of  the  wind* 

12 


\ 

THE    KING    OF    GLORY  1^ 

\ 

Assembly:  Who  maketh  winds  his  messengers, 

Flames  of  fire  his  ministers : 
Leader:  Let  the  glory  of  the  Lord  endure  for  ever; 
Assetmbly:  Let  the  Lord  rejoice  in  his  works: 
Leader:  Who  looketh  on  the  earth,  and  it  trembleth; 
Assembly:  He  toucheth  the  mountains,  and  they  smoke. 
Leader:  I  will  sing  unto  the  Lord  as  long  as  I  live: 

I  will  sing  praise  to  my  God  while  I  have  any  being. 
Assembly:  Let  my  meditation  be  sweet  imto  him: 

I  will  rejoice  in  the  Lord. 

Bless  the  Lord,  O  my  soul. 

Praise  ye  the  Lord. 

CbaHt    Glory  be  to  the  Father    (See  '  Gloria  Patri ') 
TLc  Deum     {Read  rcsponswely) 

Leader:  We  praise  thee,  O  God; 

We  acknowledge  thee  to  be  the  Lord. 
Assembly:  All  the  earth  doth  worship  thee,  the  Father  everlasting. 
Leader:  To  thee  all  angels  cry  aloud; 

The  heavens,  and  all  the  powers  therein; 

To  thee  cherubim  and  seraphim  continually  do  cry,  — 
Assembly:  Holy,  holy,  holy,  Lord  God  of  Sabaoth; 

Heaven  and  earth  are  full  of  the  majesty  of  thy  glory. 


Cbant    {All  sing) 


Te  Deum  Laudamus 


Anonymous  (Fotrth  Century) 


^^ 


* 


Arranged  from  Joseph  Barney,  1838-1896 

-- ^ — N      s      [^      I 


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:24 


I         1/     > 

We  praise    thee,    O      God :   We  acknowledge  thee  to    be 

M — Tz m- — •,-..■ — I       i 


:U=t: 


f  r  ^  r  ^ 


^^^^^^^ 


en 


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Ail    the  earth  doth  wor  -  ship  thee,  the     Fa  -  tlier     ev  -   er  -  last  -  ing.         Amen. 


^m 


^ 


0M 


THE   KING   OF   GLORY 
CC  Dcum     {Read  responsively) 
Leader:  The  glorious  company  of  the  apostles  praise  thee. 
Assembly:  The  goodly  fellowship  of  the  prophets  praise  thee. 

The  noble  army  of  martyrs  praise  thee. 
Leader  :  The  holy  Church  throughout  all  the  world  doth  acknowledge  thee, 
The  Father  of  an  infinite  majesty; 
Thine  adorable,  true  and  only  Son; 
Also  the  Holy  Ghost,  the  Comforter. 
Assembly:  Thou  art  the  King  of  Glory,  O  Christ; 

Thou  art  the  everlasting  Son  of  the  Father. 

Cbant     (All  sing) 

We  praise  thee,  0  God; 

We  acknowledge  thee  to  be  the  Lord. 

All  the  earth  doth  worship  thee,  the  Father  everlasting. 

Contesslons  of  (5o&'s  ©lorg  anO  power    {Unison) 
Holy,  holy,  holy,  is  the  Lord  of  hosts: 
The  whole  earth  is  full  of  his  glory. 
Holy,  holy,  holy,  is  the  Lord  God,  the  Almighty, 
Who  was,  and  who  is,  and  who  is  to  come. 
Worthy  art  thou,  our  Lord  and  our  God, 
To  receive  the  glory  and  the  honor  and  the  power. 
Great  and  marvelous  are  thy  works,  O  Lord  God,  the  Almighty; 
Righteous  and  true  are  thy  ways,  thou  King  of  the  ages. 
Who  shall  not  fear,  O  Lord,  and  glorify  thy  name? 
For  thou  only  art  holy. 


Cbant    {All  sing) 


The  Vision  of  Isaiah 
Unison 


Sanctus 


W.  A.  C.  Cruickshank 


^ 


^ 


i 


4- 


r=r 


Lord  God     of     Hosts  I 


Ho  -    ly, 


Ho 


ly, 


Ho 


ly, 


^'S 


4: 


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M: 


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Heav  -   en 

^ — 


and  earth        are 


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full 


of 


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thy      glo    -   ry: 


Glo 


ry 


^&: 


^^--- 


14 


THE    KING    OF    GLORY 


[1 


B^ 


-Kir 


<a  . 


MEN. 


be       to     thee,     O     Lord     Most         High. 


i 


I-  v^-  J 


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-e^ 


li 


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praters     {All  uniting) 

Our  Heavenly  Father,  thine  is  the  beauty  of  this  fair  and  friendly  day.  May 
all  that  is  beautiful  remind  us  of  thee,  the  Infinite  Beauty!  May  all  that  is 
good  remind  us  of  thee,  the  Perfect  Goodness!  May  all  that  is  true  lead  us 
to  thee,  the  Source  of  all  truth!  Breathe  thy  loving  Spirit  on  us  all,  and  make 
thy  morning  shine  within  our  hearts  as  in  the  skies  above.     Help  us  to  make 

more  beautiful  thy  day.      Waiiam  and  Mary  Gannett 

All  the  earth  shall  worship  thee,  the  Father  everlasting.  We  praise  thee,  we 
bless  thee,  we  worship  thee,  we  glorify  thee,  we  give  thanks  to  thee  for  thy 
great  glory,  O  Lord  God,  heavenly  King,  God  the  Father  Almighty.    Amen. 

DOXOlOgg     {All  reading) 

God  the  Lord  a  King  remaineth, 

Robed  in  his  own  glorious  light; 
God  hath  robed  him,  and  he  reigneth, 

He  hath  guided  him  with  might. 
Alleluia!  Alleluia! 

God  is  King  in  depth  and  height. 

DOJOlOgg     {All  reading) 

O  the  depth  of  the  riches  both  of  the  wisdom  and  the  knowledge  of  Godl 

For  of  him  and  through  him  and  unto  him  are  all  things. 

To  him  be  the  glory  for  ever  and  ever. 

Now  unto  the  blessed  and  only  Potentate 

The  King  of  kings,  and  Lord  of  lords; 

Who  only  hath  immortality. 

Dwelling  in  light  unapproachable. 

Whom  no  man  hath  seen  nor  can  see: 

To  him  be  honor  and  power  everlasting.     Amen. 

Cbant     {AU  sing) 

Holy,  holy,  holy,  Lord  God  of  Hosts! 
Heaven  and  earth  are  full  of  thy  glory: 
Glory  be  to  thee,  O  Lord  Most  High.    Amen. 


16 


VI.    (3o^  ®ur  Ikeeper  anb  Sbcpberb 

■fcBmn     (Standing) 

God  Will  Take  Care  of  You 


Frances 


(CARITAS. 
R.  Havergal,  1836-1879 


10, 10, 10, 10 ) 


George  A.  Burdett,  1897 


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1.  God 

2.  He 

3.  He 


will  take 
will  take 
will  take 


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care      of  you,  all  thro'  the  day ;  Je  -  sus      is    near  you     to 

care      of  you,  all  thro'  the  night;  Je  -  sus,    the  Shepherd, his 

care     of  you,  all  thro'  the  year;  Crowning  each  day  with  his 

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keep  you  from  ill ;  Wak  -  ing  or  rest  -  ing,  at  work  or  at  play, 
chil  -  dren  safe  keeps:  Dark-ness  to  him  is  the  same  as  the  light, 
kind  -  ness  and     love,      Send  -  ing    you    bless  -  ings,  and  shield-  ing    from    fear. 


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you        still. 
er       sleeps. 
a    -    bove. 


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He  nev  -  er 
Lead  -  ing      you 


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wfth        you    and     watch  -  ing 
slum  -    bers    and        he        nev 
on  to      the    bright   home 


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Copyright,  1897,  by  George  A.  Burdett.     Used  by  permission 


MEN. 


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TUnison  IPsalm  or  /Iftemorg  Selection    (Psalm  23) 

The  Lord  is  my  shepherd;  I  shall  not  want. 

He  maketh  me  to  lie  down  in  green  pastures; 

He  leadeth  me  beside  the  still  waters;  he  restoreth  my  soiU: 

He  leadeth  me  in  the  paths  of  righteousness  for  his  name's  sake. 

Yea,  though  I  walk  through  the  valley  of  the  shadow  of  death, 

I  will  fear  no  evil,  for  thou  art  with  me; 

Thy  rod  and  thy  staff,  they  comfort  me. 

Thou  preparest  a  table  before  me  in  the  presence  of  mine  enemies: 

Thou  anointest  my  head  with  oil;  my  cup  runneth  over. 

Surely  goodness  and  mercy  shall  follow  me  all  the  days  of  my  life; 

And  I  will  dwell  in  the  house  of  the  Lord  for  ever.     {Seated) 


Ipra^er  anD  Ibgrnn  TResponsc 


(First  stanza  only  of  following  hyma) 
16 


m 


GOD   OUR    KEEPER    AND    SHEPHERD 


How  Strong  and  Sweet  My  Father's  Care 


(EUDORA.     8,8,8,4) 


Anonymous 


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J.  R.  Murray 


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-<5*-T 


1.  How  Strong  and  sweet  my  Father's  care,  That  round     a  -  bout  me,  like  the     air, 

2.  O        keep    me    ev  -  er     in    thy     love,  Dear     Fa  -  ther,watching  from    a  -  bove ; 


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Copyright  by  John  Church  Co.     Used  by  permission 

"Unison  Ipsalm     (Psalm  i2i) 

I  will  lift  up  mine  eyes  unto  the  hills: 

From  whence  cometh  my  help? 

My  help  cometh  from  the  Lord, 

Who  made  heaven  and  earth. 

He  will  not  suffer  thy  foot  to  be  moved: 

He  that  keepeth  thee  will  not  slumber. 

Behold,  he  that  keepeth  Israel 

Will  neither  slumber  nor  sleep. 

The  Lord  is  thy  keeper: 

The  Lord  is  thy  shade  upon  thy  right  hand. 

The  sun  shall  not  smite  thee  by  day, 

Nor  the  moon  by  night. 

The  Ivord  will  keep  thee  from  all  evil; 

He  will  keep  thy  soul. 

The  Lord  will  keep  thy  going  out  and  thy  coming  in 

From  this  time  forth  and  for  evermore. 

fj^mn  IRcsponsC    How  Strong  and  Sweet    (Second  stanza) 

O  keep  me  ever  in  thy  love, 
Dear  Father,  watching  from  above; 
And  let  me  still  thy  mercy  prove, 
And  care  for  me.     Amen. 

17 


GOD   OUR   KEEPER   AND   OUR    SHEPHERD 

IRcsponelve  TReaOlng    (Psalm  46) 
Leader:  God  is  our  refuge  and  strength, 
A  very  present  help  in  trouble. 
Assembly:  Therefore  will  we  not  fear,  though  the  earth  be  removed, 

And  though  the  mountains  be  carried  into  the  midst  of  the  sea; 
Leader:  Though  the  waters  thereof  roar  and  be  troubled, 

Though  the  mountains  shake  with  the  swelling  thereof. 
There  is  a  river,  the  streams  whereof  shall  make  glad  the  city  of  God, 
The  holy  place  of  the  tabernacles  of  the  Most  High. 
Assembly:  God  is  in  the  midst  of  her;  she  shall  not  be  moved; 

God  will  help  her,  and  that  right  early. 
Leader:  The  nations  raged,  the  kingdoms  were  moved: 

He  uttered  his  voice,  the  earth  melted. 
Assembly:  The  Lord  of  hosts  is  with  us; 

The  God  of  Jacob  is  our  refuge, 
■fc^mn 


Thou  Art  My  Shepherd 


(LYNDE.    5,6,6,4,6,6,6,4) 


Elsie  Thalheimer,  1867 


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Thuringian  Folk  Song 
Arranged  by  John  B.  Cramer 


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1.  Thou    art     my  Shep  -  herd,     Car  -   ing        in       eve  -  ry  need,    Thy      lov  -  ing 

2.  Or  if      my    way       He       Where  storms  are    rag  -  ing  nigh,    Noth  -  ing    can 


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lamb  to   feed,  Trust -ing  thee   still, 
ter  -    ri  -  fy,     I         trust  thee  still. 

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In      the  green  pas-tures  low,  Where 
How  can     I       be      a  -  fraid,While 

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soft  -  ly 


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wa  -  ters  flow,     Safe     by     thy  side 
on     my  head     Thy    ten  -  der  hand 


I      go.       Fear -ing     no 
is    laid ;     I        fear     no 


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ill. 


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18 


VII.    (50^  Of  the  ©pen  Hir 

■fcljmn     (Standing)     Holy,  Holy,  Holy,  Lord  God  Almighty     (Tune, '  Nicaea,' No.  12) 

Holy,  holy,  holy,  Lord  God  Almighty! 

All  thy  works  shall  praise  thy  name,  in  earth,  and  sky,  and  sea; 

Holy,  holy,  holy,  merciful  and  mighty! 

Perfect  in  power,  in  love,  and  purity. 

prater     (.4//  unite  reverently) 

Thou  who  hast  made  thy  dwelling  fair 

With  flowers  beneath,  above  with  starry  lights. 

And  set  thine  altars  everywhere,  — 

To  thee  I  turn,  to  thee  I  make  my  prayer, 

God  of  the  open  air.      Amen.      Henry  \an  Dyke 

Ij^mn     (Tune  '  Nicaea  ') 

Bring,  O  morn,  thy  music!   Bring,  O  night,  thy  silence! 
Ocean,  chant  the  rapture  to  the  storm-wind  coursing  free. 
Sun  and  stars  are  singing,  thou  art  our  Creator, 
Who  wert,  and  art,  and  evermore  shalt  be. 

■Responsive  "ReaDing     {Remain  standing)     Psalms  148,  136,  150* 

Le.ader:  Praise  ye  the  Lord. 

Assembly:  Praise  ye  the  Lord  from  the  heavens; 
Praise  him  in  the  heights. 
Praise  ye  him,  all  his  angels; 
Praise  him,  all  his  hosts. 
Praise  ye  him,  sun  and  moon, 
Praise  him,  all  ye  stars  of  light. 
Praise  him,  ye  heavens  of  heavens. 
And  ye  waters  that  are  above  the  heavens. 

Leader:  Let  them  praise  the  name  of  the  Lord; 

For  he  commanded,  and  they  were  created. 

Assembly:  He  also  hath  established  them  for  ever  and  ever; 
He  hath  made  a  decree  that  shall  not  pass  away. 

Leader:  O  give  thanks  unto  the  Lord;   for  he  is  good; 
For  his  loving-kindness  endureth  for  ever. 

Assembly:  To  him  who  alone  doeth  great  wonders; 

For  his  loving-kindness  endureth  for  ever: 

Leader:  To  him  that  by  understanding  made  the  heavens; 
For  his  loving-kindness  endureth  for  ever: 

Assembly:  To  him  that  spread  forth  the  earth  above  the  waters; 
For  his  loving-kindness  endureth  for  ever : 

Leader:  To  him  that  made  great  lights; 

The  sun  to  rule  by  day;   the  moon  and  stars  to  rule  by  night; 

Assembly:  For  his  loving-kindness  endureth  for  ever. 

•  American  Revised  Version 

19 


GOD   OF    THE    OPEN    AIR 
Ib^mn     (First  stanza  only) 

Let  the  Whole  Creation  Cry 

(ROLAND.    7,  7,7,  7,  D.) 

Stopford  a.  Brooke,  i88i  Caleb  Simper,  1856- 


S 


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^^ 


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t: 


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r   r  ^  r  -r     - 

1 .  Let      the  whole  ere  -    a  -  tion    cry,        Glo  -  ry  to      the  Lord  on  high  I 

2.  Chant  his  hon   -  or,      o  -  cean    fair !       Earth,sof  t  rush  -  ing  thro'  the       air ; 

3.  War  -  riors  fight- ing     for    the    Lord,      Proph-ets  burn -ing  with  his  word, 


^—^ 


^w^#=8 


^4  I        [/ 


J: 


^ 


^ 


S 


f^f 


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Heaven  and  earth,  a-  wake  and 
Sun  -  shine,dark-ness,cloud  and 
Men       and  worn  -  en,  young  and 


sing,  '  God       is    good,  and  there  -  fore 
storm,  Rain    and  snow,   his  praise  per  • 
old,      Raise  the      an  -them  man  -   i  - 
h  J.      >  -p-     f:     -.-     -1^ 


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King.' 
form, 
fold. 


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Praise    him,  all      ye    hosts 
Let  the  bios  -soms     of 

And         let  chil  -dren's  hap  - 


a  -  bove, 
the  earth 
py    hearts 


f     -*- 


Ev  -  er  bright  and    fair      in         love ! 
Join  the    u  -    ni  -  ver  -  sal       mirth ; 
In      this  wor  -  ship  bear     their    parts : 


zH-h-^- 


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Sun  and  moon,up  -  lift  your  voice ;  Night  and  stars 
Birdsjwith  morn  and  dew  e-  late.  Sing  with  joy 
Ho  -    ly.  Ho  -  ly.     Ho  -  ly      cry !   Glo  -    ry      be 


^ 


i 


in  God  re  -  joice. 
at  heav-en's  gate, 
to    God   on    High! 


i^nS: 


A-MEN. 


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Words  used  by  permission  of  Honor  Broolce 


20 


GOD   OF   THE   OPEN    AIR 

■RceponeiVC  IReaDinfl     (Psalms  148,  150  continued) 
Leader  :  Praise  the  Lord  from  the  earth, 
Ye  dragons,  and  all  deeps; 
Fire  and  hail,  snow  and  vapor, 
Stormy  wind,  fulfilling  his  word. 
Assembly:  Mountains  and  all  hills; 

Fruitful  trees  and  all  cedars ; 
Beasts,  and  all  cattle ; 
Creeping  things,  and  flying  fowl; 
Leader:  Kings  of  the  earth,  and  all  peoples; 
Princes,  and  all  judges  of  the  earth; 
Both  young  men,  and  maidens, 
Old  men,  and  children: 
Assembly  :  Let  them  praise  the  name  of  the  Lord ; 
For  his  name  alone  is  exalted ; 
His  glory  is  above  the  earth  and  the  heavens. 

■fcglTin     (Second  stanza  of  preceding  hymn) 

■Responsive  IReaDing 
Leader:  Praise  ye  the  Lord.     Praise  God  in  his  sanctuary: 
Assembly:  Praise  him  in  the  firmament  of  his  power. 
Leader:  Praise  him  for  his  mighty  acts: 
Assembly:  Praise  him  according  to  his  excellent  greatness. 
Leader:  Praise  him  with  trumpet  sound: 
Assembly:  Praise  him  with  psaltery  and  harp. 
Leader:  Praise  him  with  timbrel  and  dance: 

Praise  him  with  stringed  instruments  and  pipe. 
Assembly  :  Praise  him  with  loud  cjrmbals : 

Praise  him  with  high  sounding  cymbals. 
Leader:  Let  everj^thing  that  hath  breath  praise  the  Lord. 
Assembly:  Praise  ye  the  Lord. 

■fc^tnn     (Third  stanza  of  preceding  hymn) 

IRaturc  Descriptions  in  Ib^mns    {Seated) 

(The  leader  may  read  lliese  lines,  requesting  the  assembly  to  name  the  hymns  from  which  tiicsc 
descriptions  are  taken.) 

I  love  thy  rocks  and  rills.  O'er  earth's  green  fields 

Thy  woods  and  templed  hills.  And  ocean's  wave  beat  shore. 

Purple  mountain  majesties  Where  Afric's  sunny  fountains 

Above  the  fruited  plain.  Roll  down  their  golden  sand. 

Fair  are  the  meadows,  While  the  nearer  waters  roll, 

Fairer  still  the  woodlands.  While  the  tempest  still  is  high. 

Robed  in  the  blooming  garb  of  spring.  Shadows  of  the  evening 

Wait  and  worship  while  the  night  Steal  across  the  sky. 

Sets  her  evening  lamps  alight  Above  thy  deep  and  dreamless  sleep 

Through  all  the  sky.  The  silent  stars  go  by. 

21 


GOD   OF   THE   OPEN    AIR 
^be  ©ne  ^bOUSanDtb  iPsalm     (Edward  Everett  Hale) 

Leader:  0  God,  we  thank  thee  for  everything! 

Assembly:  For  the  sea  and  its  waves,  blue  and  green  and  gray,  and  always 
wonderful! 

Leader:  For  the  beach  and  the  breakers  and  the  spray  and  the  white  foam  on  the 
rocks. 

Assembly:  For  the  blue  arch  of  heaven,  for  the  clouds  m  the  sky,  white  and 
gray  and  purple. 

Leader:  For  the  green  of  the  grass,  for  the  forests  in  their  spring  beauty,  for  the 
wheat  and  corn,  and  rye  and  barley. 

Assembly:  For  the  brown  earth  turned  up  by  the  plough,  for  the  sun  by  day, 
and  the  dews  by  night ; 

Leader  :  We  thank  thee  for  all  thou  hast  made  and  that  thou  hast  called  it  good. 

Assembly:  For  all  the  glory  and  beauty  and  wonder  of  the  world; 

Leader:  For  the  glory  of  spring-time,  the  tints  of  the  flowers  and  their  fragrance; 

Assembly:  For  the  glory  of  the  summer  flowers,  the  roses  and  cardinals 
and  clethra; 

Leader:  For  the  glory  of  the  autumn,  the  scarlet  and  crimson  and  gold  of  the 
forest; 

Assembly:  For  the  glory  of  winter,  the  pure  snow  on  the  shrubs  and  trees. 

Leader:  We  thank  thee  that  thou  hast  placed  us  in  the  world  to  subdue  all  things 
to  thy  glory;  and  to  use  all  things  for  the  good  of  thy  children. 

Assembly  :  We  thank  thee !  We  enter  into  thy  work,  and  go  about  thy  business. 

Praget     {All  uniting) 

We  thank  thee,  O  Lord,  for  the  things  that  are  out  of  doors;  for  the  fresh  air  and 
the  open  sky  and  the  growing  grass  and  the  tiny  flowers  and  the  setting  sun  and 
the  wooded  hill  and  the  brown  earth  beneath  our  feet.  They  are  all  good  and 
they  all  speak  the  truth,  and  we  rest  ourselves,  and  get  new  strength  to  go  back 
to  the  world  of  restless  men.     Keep  us  ever  like  thy  good  world,  rugged  and 

wholesome  and  true.      Amen.       (Outdoor  Prayers  — Dartmouth  Outing  club) 

1Pra)Ser  "fc^mn     {Said  or  sung  softly  to  '  Nicaea  ') 

Life  nor  death  can  part  us,  O  thou  love  eternal, 
Shepherd  of  the  wandering  star,  and  souls  that  wayward  flee; 
Homeward  draws  our  spirit  to  thy  Spirit  yearning,  — 
Who  wert  and  art  and  evermore  shalt  be.    Amen. 

22 


VIII.    JLbc  Bible  a^^  IReligioue  lebucation 

fJl^mn     (Standing) 

Lamp  of  Our  Feet,  Whereby  We  Trace 


Bernard  Barton,  1836 


(LAMBETH.    C.  M.) 


^^m 


A.  SCHULTHES,  187I 


I^IZEt^ 


tM: 


^          <5^          -^  ^.  '          '          '           -            -  ^^ 

1.  Lamp   of    our     feet,  where  -  by       we  trace  Our   path,when  wont     to  stray; 

2.  Bread  of    our    souls,  where  -  on       we  feed,  True  man -na     from    on  high; 

3.  Pil   -    lar      of      fire,  through  watch- es  dark,  Or       ra-diant  cloud    by  day; 

4.  Word  of     the      ev    -    er       liv  -    ing  God,  Will     of     his     glo  -  rious  Son ; 


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Stream  from  the  fount    of  heaven-ly  grace.  Brook  by  the    trav-eler's  way. 

Our    guide  and  chart,where-in       we    read  Of    realms  be -yond  the  sky. 

When  waves  would 'whelm  our  toss-ing  bark  Our     an -chor  and   our  stay. 

With  -  out  thee  how  could  earth  be    trod,  Or    heav'n  it  -self    be  won? 


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A-  MEN. 


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■Responeive  "RcaOfng 

Leader:  All  scripture  is  given  by  inspiration  of  God,  and  is  profitable  for  doc- 
trine, for  reproof,  for  correction,  for  instruction  in  righteousness. 

Assembly:  Search  the  Scriptures;  for  in  them  ye  think  ye  have  eternal  life, 
and  they  are  they  that  testify  of  me. 

Leader:  Faith  cometh  by  hearing,  and  hearing  by  the  word  of  God. 

Assembly:  Is  not  my  word  like  a  fire,  saith  the  Lord?  and  like  a  hammer 
that  breaketh  the  rocks  in  pieces? 

Leader:  The  word  of  God  is  quicic,  and  powerful,  and  sharper  than  any  two- 
edged  sword.  It  is  a  discerner  of  the  thoughts  and  intents  of  the 
heart. 

Assembly:  Be  ye  doers  of  the  word,  and  not  hearers  only. 
Leader:  Thy  word  is  a  lamp  unto  my  feet,  and  light  unto  my  path. 
Assembly:  Blessed  are  they  that  keep  his  testimonies,  that  seek  him  with 
the  whole  heart. 

23 


THE    BIBLE    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 


Leader:  And  thou  shalt  teach  them  diligently  unto  thy  children,  and  shalt  talk 
of  them  when  thou  sittest  in  thine  house,  and  when  thou  walkest  by 
the  way,  and  when  thou  liest  down,  and  when  thou  risest  up. 
And  thou  shalt  bind  them  for  a  sign  upon  thy  hand,  and  they  shall  be 
as  frontlets  between  thine  eyes.  And  thou  shalt  write  them  upon  the 
posts  of  thy  house,  and  on  thy  gates. 

Assembly:  Thy  word  have  I  hid  in  my  heart,  that  I  might  not  sin  against 
thee. 

Leader:  Take  unto  you  the  whole  armor  of  God,  that  ye  may  be  able  to  with- 
stand in  the  evil  day,  and  having  done  all,  to  stand. 

Assembly:  I  will  delight  myself  in  thy  statutes;   I  will  not  forget  thy  word. 

iPrager  (All  uniting) 
Our  Heavenly  Father,  without  whose  help  labor  is  useless,  without  whose  light 
search  is  vain,  invigorate  our  studies  and  direct  our  inquiries,  that  by  due  dili- 
gence and  right  discernment,  we  may  establish  ourselves  and  others  in  thy 
holy  faith.  Let  us  not  linger  in  ignorance,  but  enlighten  and  support  us,  for 
the  sake  of  Jesus  Christ  our  Lord.  Samuei  Johnson 
Open  wide  the  window  of  our  spirits,  and  fill  us  full  of  light;  open  wide  the  door 
of  our  hearts,  that  we  may  receive  and  entertain  thee  with  all  our  powers  of 
adoration  and  love.     Amen.     Christina  Rossetti 

IResponsc 

Let  the  Words  of  My  Mouth 

AuoLPH  Baumbach,  1830-1S80 


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Let   the  words    of     my  mouth  and  the   med  -  i    -  ta-tions    of     my  heart     be     ac 


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ble     in     thy  sight,    O   Lord,  my  Strength  and  mv  Redeem-  er.       A- MEN 

-g         f"        r      ,1 '—^ n—,^9^ •— ?: •— r^ ^ 


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.  — ^t ^-^ — \r 

Leader:  Send  out  thy  Light  and  thy  Truth,  let  them  lead  me, 
And  let  them  bring  me  to  thy  holy  hill. 
O  God,  then  will  I  go  unto  thy  altar. 
On  the  harp  we  will  praise  thee,  0  Lord  our  God ! 

24 


THE    BIBLE    AND    RELIGIOUS    EDUCATION 

CommanDments*    {Unison  > 

Thou  shalt  love  the  Lord  thy  God  with  all  thy  heart,  and  with  all  thy  soul,  and 

with  all  thy  mind. 
Thou  shalt  not  take  the  name  of  the  Lord  thy  God  in  vain. 
Honor  thy  father  and  thy  mother. 
Thou  shalt  not  hate  thy  brother  in  thy  heart. 
Thou  shalt  love  thy  neighbor  as  thyself. 
Thou  shalt  not  bear  false  witness  against  thy  neighbor. 
Thou  shalt  not  covet  anything  that  is  thy  neighbor's. 
Thou  shalt  not  steal,  nor  deal  falsely,  nor  lie  one  to  another. 
Thou  shalt  not  kill. 
Thou  shalt  cherish  no  impure  desire. 

Thou  shalt  rise  up  before  the  hoary  head,  and  honor  the  face  of  the  old. 
Resist  not  him  that  is  evil : 

But  whosoever  shall  smite  thee  on  thy  right  cheek,  turn  to  him  the  other  also. 
And  if  any  man  would  take  away  thy  coat,  let  him  have  thy  cloak  also. 
And  whosoever  shall  compel  thee  to  go  a  mile,  go  with  him  two. 
Give  to  him  that  asketh  thee,  and  from  him  that  would  borrow  of  thee,  turn  not 

thou  away. 

Love  your  enemies: 

Bless  them  that  curse  you; 

Do  good  to  them  that  hate  you; 

And  pray  for  them  that  despitefully  use  you,  and  persecute  you. 

Be  ye  therefore  perfect,  even  as  your  Heavenly  P'ather  is  perfect. 

"bBrnn     (Tune 'Peek,' No.  170) 

I  would  be  learning,  day  by  day,  the  lessons 

My  heavenly  Father  gives  me  in  his  Word; 

I  would  be  quick  to  hear  his  lightest  whisper. 

And  prompt  and  glad  to  do  the  things  I've  heard. 

And  prompt  and  glad  to  do  the  things  I've  heard.     Amen. 

or 
■fcSmn    (Tune  '  Bread  of  Life,'  No  67) 

Thou  art  the  Bread  of  Life, 

0  Lord,  to  me; 
Thy  holy  Word  the  truth 

That  saveth  me; 
Give  me  to  eat  and  live 

With  thee  above; 
Teach  me  to  love  thy  truth, 

For  thou  art  love.     Amen. 

•  This   arrangement  is  from    Tfie  Book  0/  Worship  of  tht  Church  School —  Hugh  Hartshome.      Charles  Scrib- 
ner's  Sons. 

25 


IX.  /  ^be  jfour  jfolb  Xife 

R 

S  M 

P 

IbBmn    O  Master  Workman  of  the  Race    (Tune,  'Materna,'  No.  239.    Standing) 

O  Master-workman  of  the  race, 

Thou  Man  of  Galilee, 
Who  with  the  eyes  of  early  youth 

Eternal  things  did  see, 
We  thank  thee  for  thy  boyhood  faith, 

That  shone  thy  whole  life  through; 
Did  ye  not  know  it  is  my  work, 

My  Father's  work  to  do?    Jay  t.  stocking 

JESUS'  BOYHOOD  AND  EARLY  TRAINING 

Leader  will  read  Luke  2  {41-52)  closing  with  these  lines: 

Assembly:  And  Jesus  advanced  in  WISDOM  and  STATURE,  and  in  favor 

WITH  GOD   AND  MEN. 
Ib^mn    (Second  stanza) 

O  Carpenter  of  Nazareth, 

Builder  of  life  divine, 
Who  shapest  man  to  God's  own  law, 

Thyself  the  fair  design, 
Build  us  a  tower  of  Christ-like  height. 

That  we  the  land  may  view, 
And  see,  like  thee,  our  noblest  work 

Our  Father's  work  to  do.     (Seated)     Jay  t.  stocking 

I.  PHYSICAL 

Leader:  I  therefore  so  run,  as  not  uncertainly;  so  fight  I,  as  not  beating  the  air, 

but  I  buffet  my  body  and  bring  it  into  bondage;   lest  by  any  means, 

after  that  I  have  been  a  herald  to  others,  I  myself  should  be  rejected. 

Assembly:  Every  man  that  striveth  in  the  games  exerciseth  self  control 

in  all  things. 
Leader:  The  glory  of  young  men  is  their  strength. 

Assembly:  My  strength  is  as  the  strength  of  ten  because  my  heart  is  pure. 
Song  Ot  tbC  JSOS     (Leader) 

Oh!  the  joy  of  the  measured  strength. 

To  run  with  the  fleet,  and  leap  with  the  supple. 

And  strive  with  the  strong! 

To  struggle  with  friendly  foes,  and  to  know  at  length, 

By  measuring  strength  with  strength. 

Where  you  stand  as  a  man  among  men. 

To  reach  with  body  and  soul 

For  the  wreath  of  bays,  and  then 

To  rejoice  that  the  best  man  wins, 

Though  another  be  first  at  the  goal. 

Oh!    Life  is  sweet.      Justin  stem 

26 


THE    FOUR    FOLD    LIFE 


II.   SOCIAL 

Assembly:  No  man  liveth  unto  himself. 

Let  me  live  in  a  house  by  the  side  of  the  road, 
And  be  a  friend  to  man. 

Leader:  Two  are  better  than  one;  because  they  have  a  good  reward  for  their 
labor. 

For  if  they  fall,  the  one  will  lift  up  his  fellow:  but  woe  to  him  that  is 
alone  when  he  falleth;   for  he  hath  not  another  to  help  him  up. 

And  if  one  prevail  against  him,  two  shall  withstand  him;  and  a  three- 
fold cord  is  not  quickly  broken. 

tJ^mn     (Slafiding) 

Comrades,  Known  in  Marches  Many 


Charles  G.  Halpine,  1829-1868 


(SARDIS.     8,8,8,7) 

Arranged  from 

LUDWIG    VON    15K.ETHOVEN,    I770-1827 

•^    ,  .       .       .       ^    I 


^ 


^ 


^=IJ 


J=M=|: 


^=t- 


1.  Com- rades  known    in  march  -  es    man-y,    Com- rades  tried     in    dan-gers  man  -  y, 

2.  Wounds  or   sick  -  ness  may      di-vide   us,    March-ing     or  -  dersmay    di  -  vide     us, 

^     ^   ^    k—^ •-— ^   If;    -^    A    ^ 


m^ 


i=t 


m 


rr 


33j; 


t  i  i^ r*^r^^r"r^ 


^ 


Com-rades,bound  by  memo  -ries  man  -  y,    Broth  -  ers    ev  -  er      let       us    be. 

But,  what-ev-    er    fate      be- tide     us.  Broth -ers     of     the  heart    are  we.        A-mex. 


^ 


-f-   i»-   bi 


^    b»    ibi 


^ 


r^P^^^^ 


■<g  <?- 


TUnlson  IReaOing 

Entreat  me  not  to  leave  thee, 

And  to  return  from  following  after  thee; 

For  whither  thou  goest,  I  will  go ; 

And  where  thou  lodgest,  I  will  lodge : 

Thy  people  shall  be  my  people, 

And  thy  God  my  God : 

Where  thou  diest  I  will  die, 

And  there  will  I  be  buried : 

The  Lord  do  so  to  me,  and  more  also. 

If  aught  but  death  part  thee  and  me. 

27 


THE   FOUR    FOLD  LIFE 
tgtnn    (Third  and  fourth  stanzas  of  preceding  hymn.    Optional) 

3  By  communion  of  the  banner,  —  4  Creed  nor  faction  can  divide  us, 

Crimson,  white  and  starry  banner,  —  Race  nor  language  can  divide  us. 

By  the  baptism  of  the  banner,  Still,  whatever  fate  betide  us. 

Children  of  one  Church  we  be.  Children  of  the  Flag  are  we.    Amen. 

III.   MENTAL  (Seated) 

Leader:  Happy  is  the  man  who  findeth  wisdom,  and  the  man  that  getteth  under- 
standing. 
Assembly:  For  the  merchandise  of  it  is  better  than  the  merchandise  of 

silver,  and  the  gain  thereof  than  fine  gold. 
Leader:  She  is  more  precious  than  rubies:   and  none  of  the  things  thou  canst 

desire  are  to  be  compared  with  her. 
Assembly:  Length  of   days  is  in  her  right  hand;  in  her  left  hand  are 

riches  and  honor. 
Leader:  Her  ways  are  ways  of  pleasantness,  and  all  her  paths  are  peace. 
Assembly:  She  is  a  tree  of  life  to  them  that  lay  hold  upon  her;  and  happy 
is  everyone  that  retaineth  her. 

IV.  RELIGIOUS 

Assembly:  The  fear  of  the  Lord  is  the  beginning  of  wisdom. 

Trust  in  the  Lord  with  all  thine  heart;  and  lean  not  unto  thine 

own  understanding. 
In  all  thy  ways  acknowledge  him,  and  he  shall  direct  thy  paths. 

iPragCt    {All  uuite  reverently) 

Give  me  clean  hands,  clean  words,  and  clean  thoughts;  help  me  to  stand  for  the 
hard  right  against  the  easy  wrong;  save  me  from  habits  that  harm;  teach  me 
to  work  as  hard  and  play  as  fair  in  thy  sight  alone  as  if  all  the  world  saw;  for- 
give me  when  I  am  unkind;  and  help  me  to  forgive  those  who  are  unkind  to 
me;  keep  me  ready  to  help  others  at  some  cost  to  myself;  send  me  chances 
to  do  a  little  good  every  day,  and  to  grow  more  like  Christ.    Amen. 

WilUam  DeWitt  Hyde 

Assembly:  For  their  sakes  I  sanctify  myself. 

I  beseech  you  therefore,  brethren,  by  the  mercies  of  God, 
To  present  your  bodies  a  living  sacrifice,  holy,  acceptable 
To  God,  which  is  your  SPIRITUAL  SERVICE. 

Ib^mn    ©  faster  TWlorftman    (Third  stanza) 

O  thou  who  dost  the  vision  send 

And  gives  to  each  his  task. 
And  with  the  task  sufficient  strength, 

Show  us  thy  will,  we  ask; 
Give  us  a  conscience  bold  and  good, 

Give  us  a  purpose  true, 
That  it  may  be  our  highest  joy. 

Our  Father's  work  to  do.     Amen.     Jay  t.  stocking,  1912 

Words  copyright  by  the  Pilgrim  Press 

28 


X.    Zbc  Heroic  Xtfe 

Carry   On,  My   Soul,   Carry   On! 

IbSttin  preluDC  IRO.  202     Stand  Up,  Stand  Up  for  Jesus  (Followed  by  the  singing  of  first 

stanza  only.     Standing) 

Stand  up,  stand  up  for  Jesus, 

Ye  soldiers  of  the  cross; 
Lift  high  his  royal  banner, 

It  must  not  suffer  loss: 
From  victory  unto  victory 

His  army  shall  he  lead, 
Till  every  foe  is  vanquished, 

And  Christ  is  Lord  indeed.     Refrain. 

Leader:  Thou  therefore  endure  hardness,  as  a  good  soldier  of  Jesus  Christ. 
Assembly:  For  God  hath  not  given  us  the  spirit  of  fear;  but  of  power,  and 

of  love,  and  of  a  sound  mind. 
Leader:  Wait  on  the  Lord:   be  of  good  courage,  and  he  shall  strengthen  thine 

heart. 
Assembly:  They  that  wait  on  the  Lord,  shall  renew  their  strength;  they 

shall  mount  up  with  wings  as  eagles;   they  shall  run  and  not 

be  weary;  they  shall  walk,  and  not  feiint. 

Ibgntn     (Second  stanza.) 

Stand  up,  stand  up  for  Jesus, 

The  trumpet  call  obey; 
Forth  to  the  mighty  conflict. 

In  this  his  glorious  day: 
Ye  that  are  men,  now  serve  him 

Against  unnumbered  foes; 
Let  courage  rise  with  danger. 

And  strength  to  strength  oppose.     Refrain 

Zht  IRigbt  •ftinD  of  Bmcdcan  mo^    {Leader) 

What  we  have  a  right  to  expect  from  the  American  boy,  is  that  he  shall  tiirn  out  to  be  a 
good  American  man.  . 

Now,  the  chances  are  strong  that  he  won't  be  much  of  a  man  unless  he  is  a  good  deal  of 
a  boy. 

He  must  not  be  a  coward  or  a  weakling,  a  bully,  a  shirk,  or  a  png. 

He  must  work  hard  and  play  hard. 

He  must  be  clean-minded  and  clean-lived  and  able  to  hold  his  own  under  all  circumstances 
and  against  all  comers. 

It  is  only  on  these  conditions  that  he  will  grow  to  be  the  kind  of  man  of  whom  Amenca  can 

really  be  proud.  .      „.     ,     ,,      ,      .      ,     ,^  r     .      j 

In  life,  as  in  a  foot  ball  game,  the  principle  to  follow  is:  Hit  the  hne  hard;  don't  foul  and 
don't  shirk,  but  hit  the  line  hard.     Theodore  Roosevelt 
'Ib^mn  IRO.  182    How  Firm  a  Foundation     ((Roosevelt's  Hymn) 

How  firm  a  foundation,  ye  saints  of  the  Lord! 

Is  laid  for  your  faith  in  his  excellent  word  1 

What  more  can  he  say,  than  to  you  he  hath  said,  — 

To  you,  who  for  refuge  to  Jesus  have  fled? 

29 


THE   HEROIC    LIFE 

Leader: 

Hardships  will  be  your  lot,  but  trust  in  God,  he  will  give  you  comfort.  Temptation  will 
befall  you,  but  the  teachings  of  our  Saviour  will  give  you  strength.  Let  your  valor  as  a  soldier 
and  yoiu-  conduct  as  a  man  be  an  inspiration  to  your  comrades  and  an  honor  to  your  country. 

General  Pershing 
PtaiSCt     {All  unite  reverently.    Remain  standing) 

Heavenly  Father,  thou  knowest  I  desire  to  do  my  whole  duty  now  and  always. 
Give  me  an  open  mind  to  hear  thy  call  and  a  willing  heart  to  respond.  May  I 
be  able  through  thee  both  to  do  and  to  dare.  Keep  me  from  faltering  or  turn- 
ing aside  from  any  task  thou  hast  given  me.  May  I  be  strong,  having  on  the 
whole  armor  of  God,  and  on  every  battlefield  may  I  acquit  myself  like  a  true 
soldier  of  the  Cross.     Amen.    Judson  Swift 

fj^mn     (Second  stanza  of  preceding  hymn) 

Fear  not,  I  am  with  thee,  0  be  not  dismayed, 

For  I  am  thy  God,  I  will  still  give  thee  aid; 

I'll  strengthen  thee,  help  thee,  and  cause  thee  to  stand, 

Upheld  by  my  gracious,  omnipotent  hand.     Amen. 

Toiling    upward! 
Leader:  No  man,  having  put  his  hand  to  the  plough,  and  looking  back,  is  fit  for 

the  kingdom  of  God. 
Assembly:  The  heights  by  great  men  reached  and  kept 

Were  not  attained  by  sudden  flight, 

But  they,  while  their  companions  slept, 

Were  toiling  upward  in  the  night. 


■fc^mn 


Press  On,  Press  On,  Ye  Sons  of  Light 


(SONS  OF  LIGHT.    L.M.) 


William  Gaskell,  1805-1884 
Unison 


h=h^^ 


mm 


Frank  Lynes,  1858-1913 

J P^ 


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^=i=^ 


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•m      f^ 


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I      -^      "i: 
ye  sons      of  light,  Un  -  tir  • 
thro'  toil    and  woe  Calm-ly 
still  look  in    faith  To    him 


1.  Press  on,  press  on, 

2.  Press   on,  press  on, 

3.  Press  on,  press  on. 


ing     in       your  ho  -ly     fight;  Still 

re-solved  to     tri-umph    go;    And 

who  vanquish'd  sin  and  death ;  And, 


^f^ 


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J — u^ 


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tread 
make 
till 


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X 


ing  each  temp  -  ta  -  tion  down  And  bat  -  tling 
each  dark  and  threatening  ill     Yield  but      a 
you  hear  his  high  *  Well  done,'  True   to     the 


^ 


for       a  bright-er  crown. 

high  -  er      glo-  ry   still. 

last,  press  on,  press  on.        A-men. 

^7\ 


(Seated) 


THE    HEROIC    FIGHT 

Prepared  for  the   Fight! 

Leader:  Without  labor  there  is  no  arriving  at  rest,  nor  without  fighting  can  the 
victory  be  reached. 

Assembly:  If  thou  art  unwilling  to  suffer,  thou  refusest  to  be  crowned, 

But  if  thou    desire    to    be    crowned,    fight    manfully,   endure 
patiently. 

Leader:  Without  a  combat  thou  canst  not  attain  unto  the  crown  of  patience. 

Assembly:  Be  thou  therefore  always  prepared  for  the  fight, 
If  thou  wilt  have  the  victory.     Thomas  a  Kcmpis 

On!  Sail  On! 
Leader:  They  sailed!  They  sailed!  Then  spake  the  mate: 
This  mad  sea  shows  his  teeth  to-night. 
He  lifts  his  lip,  he  lies  in  wait, 
With  lifted  teeth,  as  if  to  bite. 
Brave  Admiral,  say  but  one  good  word: 
What  shall  we  do  when  hope  is  gone? 
The  words  leaped  like  a  leaping  sword: 
'Sail  on!  sail  on!  sail  on!  and  on!' 


Assembly:  And  then  a  speck! 

A  light!  a  light!  a  light!  a  light! 

It  grew,  a  starlit  flag  unfurled! 

It  grew  to  be  Tune's  burst  of  dawn! 

He  gained  a  world ;  he  gave  that  world 

Its  grandest  lesson :   '  On !  sail  on !  '     Joaquin  Miller 

Play    Up!  Play  the  Game! 
Leader  :  The  sand  of  the  desert  is  sodden  red  — 

Red  with  the  wreck  of  a  square  that  broke  — 

The  Catling's  jammed  and  the  Colonel  dead, 

And  the  regiment  blind  with  dust  and  smoke. 

The  river  of  death  has  brimmed  his  banks. 

And  England's  far,  and  Honor  a  name. 

But  the  voice  of  a  schoolboy  rallies  the  ranks: 

'Play  up!  Play  up!  and  play  the  game.'     Henry  NewboWt 

Carry   On !  My  Soul !  Carry   On  ! 
Assembly:  Carry  on!  Carry  on! 

Fight  the  good  fight  and  true ; 
Believe  in  your  mission,  greet  life  with  a  cheer, 
There's  big  work  to  do,  and  that's  why  you  are  here. 
Carry  on!  Carry  on! 
Let  the  world  be  the  better  for  you ; 
And  at  last  when  you  die,  let  this  be  your  cry: 
Carry  on,  my  soul!  Carry  on!     Robert  w.  Service 
f)l?mn  flo.  183    Forward  Be  Our  Watchword 

31 


XI.    ^be  lDi9ion  of  Xtfe 

1bl?mn  IWO.  179    O  Jesus,  Prince  of  Life     (Standing) 

Call  to  morsblp 

Leader:  Who  shall  ascend  into  the  hill  of  the  Lord,  or  who  shall  stand  in  his 
holy  place? 

Assembly:  He  that  hath  clean  hands  and  a  pure  heart;  who  hath  not  lifted 
up  his  soul  unto  vanity,  nor  sworn  deceitfully. 

Leader:  Thou  wilt  keep  him  in  perfect  peace  whose  mind  is  stayed  on  thee. 

{Seated) 

Cbant 

The  Lord's  Prayer 

(SOUTHAMPTON.     Irregular) 

Charlks  Gordon  Ames,  1828-1912  Anonymous,  1870 


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1.  Fa-  ther    in    heav  -  en,  Hear  us  to  -    day; 

2.  Fa  -  ther    in    heav  -  en,  Hear  us  to  -    day ; 

3.  Fa-  ther    in    heav  -  en,  Hear  us  to  -    day; 

-^-      -&-  -&  -m-  -•-    -i5>' 


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Hal- lowed  thy  name  be 
Hal -lowed  thy  name  be 
Hal- lowed  thy  name      be 


J- 


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pray! 
pray! 
pray! 


^    -^ 


Hear 

Hear 
Hear 


^ 


us,  we 
us,  we 
us,     we 


r    • 

O  let      thy    king -dom  come,     O  let  thy 

Giv  -    er       of      dai  -  ly    food,      Foun-tain     of 

Lead     us       in    paths    of   right,      Save     us  from 


4=1= 


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will     be  done.      By       all     be  -  neath  the    sun,    As  in     the  skies, 

truth  and  good.     Be       all    our  hearts  im  -  bued  With    love    like  thine, 
sin     and  blight.    King    of     all     love    and    might, Glo  -    rious  for    aye. 


'<&--sf- 


A-MEN. 


^ 


^a 


-(2iL- 


■^2- 


32 


THE    VISION    OF    LIFE 


We   Would  See  Jesus 

Leader:  John  was  standing,  and  two  of  his  disciples. 

And  he  looked  upon  Jesus  as  he  walked,  and  saith, 
Behold,  the  Lamb  of  God! 

Assembly:  And   the   two   disciples   heard   him   speak,  and   they  followed 
Jesus. 

Leader:  And  Jesus  turned,  and  beheld  them  following,  and  saith  unto  them, 
What  seek  ye? 

Assembly:  And  they  said  unto  him,  Teacher,  where  abidest  thou? 
Leader:  He  saith  unto  them,  Come,  and  ye  shall  see. 
Assembly:  Philip  findeth  Nathaniel,  and  saith  unto  him. 

We   have   found   him,  of   whom   Moses   in   the   law   and   the 
prophets  wrote,  Jesus  of  Nazareth,  the  son  of  Joseph. 
Leader:  And  Nathaniel  said  unto  him. 

Can  any  good  thing  come  out  of  Nazareth? 
Assembly:  Philip  saith  unto  him.  Come  and  see. 

iPra^Cr  {All  uniting) 
Lord  Jesus,  by  whose  voice  the  fishermen  were  called  to  a  better  fishing,  con- 
strain us,  we  pray  thee,  by  that  same  loving  call,  to  follow  thee  to  the  saving 
of  others.  Thou  hast  indeed  been  calling  us  this  great  while,  as  we  listened 
indifferently,  and  turned  to  our  small  tasks  once  more.  But  now  we  are  long- 
ing for  the  same  spirit  that  drew  the  fishermen  straightway  to  thy  side  for 
ser\ace.  Grant  that  we  may  be  swift  to  answer  thee,  and  to  take  on  the  true 
spirit  of  thy  ministry.     Amen.     Philip  e.  Howard 

Ibismn  TResponsc 

We  Give  Thee  but  Thine  Own 


(ST.  ANDREW.    6,6,8,6) 
WiLLiA.M  Walsham  How,  1858 


Joseph  Barnby,  1866 


^^ 


It — ■— 2:>- 
We    give   thee    but    thine    own,      What -e'er    the    gift    may      be;       All 

P    ,    y • ft — ,— ^-         1-  - 


* 


Sl^ 


a* 


THE    VISION    OF    LIFE 

Commit  Thy   Way   Unto  Him 

IReSPOnslve  IRcaOtng     (Matthew  vi:  25-33) 
Leader:  Jesus  said:  therefore  I  say  unto  you,  be  not  anxious  for  your  life,  what 
ye  shall  eat,  or  what  ye  shall  drink;  nor  yet  for  your  body,  what  ye 
shall  put  on. 
Assembly:  Is  not  the  life  more  than  the  food,  and  the  body  than  the 

raiment? 
Leader:  Behold  the  birds  of  the  heaven,  that  they  sow  not,  neither  do  they 
reap,  nor  gather  into  barns;  and  your  heavenly  Father  feedeth  them. 
Are  not  ye  of  much  more  value  than  they? 
Assembly:  And  which  of  you  by  being  anxious  can  add  one  cubit  unto  the 

measure  of  his  life? 
Leader:  And  why  are  ye  anxious  concerning  raiment? 

Consider  the  lilies  of  the  field,  how  they  grow;   they  toil  not,  neither 
do  they  spin: 
Assembly:  Yet  I  say  unto  you,  that  even  Solomon  in  all  his  glory  was  not 

arrayed  like  one  of  these. 
Leader:  But  if  God  doth  so  clothe  the  grass  of  the  field,  which  to-day  is,  and 
to-morrow  is  cast  into  the  oven,  shall  he  not  much  more  clothe  you, 
O  ye  of  little  faith? 
Assembly:  Be  not  therefore  anxious,  saying,  What  shall  we  eat?  or.  What 

shall  we  drink?  or.  Wherewithal  shall  we  be  clothed? 
Leader:  For  after  all  these  things  do  the  Gentiles  seek; 

For  your  heavenly  Father  knoweth  that  ye  have  need  of  all  these  things. 
Assembly:  But  seek  ye  first  his  kingdom,  and  his  righteousness; 
And  all  these  things  shall  be  added  unto  you. 


American  Revised  Veision 


■fcBmn  IResponsc 


Hear  Our  Prayer,  O  Lord 


George  Whelpton,  1897 


^ 


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Hear       our  prayer,      O 


Lord, 


Hear         our  prayer,     O        Lord, 


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A-MEN. 


In  -  cline    thine  ear      to 


me, 


And  grant 


V 

us 


thy    peace. 


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Copyright,  1897,  by  George  Whelpton.     Used  by  permission 

34 


XII.    Xovc  anb  Service 


fnetrumcntal  preluOe 

Leader : 


The    Vision    of  Life       (Continued) 


Look  up  and  not  down; 

Look  forward  and  not  back; 

Look  out  and  not  in; 

And  lend  a  hand.     Edward  Everett  Hale 


fJBmn  "Ho.  170    I  Would  Be  True     (Standing) 

I  would  be  true,  for  there  are  those  who  trust  me; 
I  would  be  pure,  for  there  are  those  who  care; 
I  would  be  strong,  for  there  is  much  to  suffer; 
I  would  be  brave,  for  there  is  much  to  dare. 
I  would  be  brave,  for  there  is  much  to  dare. 

Leader:  If  I  can  stop  one  heart  from  breaking, 
I  shall  not  live  in  vain. 
If  I  can  ease  one  life  the  aching, 
Or  cool  one  pain. 
Or  help  one  fainting  robin 
Unto  his  nest  again, 

I  shall  not  live  in  vain.      Emily  Dickinson 

Assembly:  Bear  ye  one  another's  burdens,  and  so  fulfill  the  law  of  Christ 

Leader:  For  the  Son  of  Man  came  not  to  be  ministered  unto,  but  to  minister. 
Assembly:  And    this    commandment    have    we    from    him,   that   he    who 
loveth  God  love  his  brother  also. 

All:         Love  is  very  patient,  very  kind. 

Love  knows  no  jealousy;  love  makes  no  parade,  gives  itself  no 

AIRS,    is    never    rude,    NEVER    SELFISH,    NEVER    IRRITATED,    NEVER 

resentful; 
Love  is  never  glad  when  others  go  wrong,  love  is  gladdened  by 
goodness; 

Always  slow  to  expose,  always  eager  to  believe  the  best,  always 

HOPEFUL,  always  PATIENT.      Moffatt's  New  Testament  (Sealed) 

XorO's  Pragcr 
■fcgmn  ■Response 


Prom  Geo.  Withers'  '  Hallelujah 


I.  H.  Meredith,  1872- 


tefeN^ 


•zMi 


^ 


# « — " ^ — '-m m — t— ^^"^-#-7 

I  ^- '  N^I^^ 

O     hear  our  praverand      an-swermake,     This  we  ask      for     Je-sus' sake.  A-men. 


su 


Copyrieht  TulUr-Meredith  Music  Co.    Used  by  permijsiuii 


35 


LOVE    AND   SERVICE 

JSuUDfng  tbe  Clt^  of  (5o& 

Leader:  The  foundation  stones  of  the  city  wall  are  adorned  with  all  sorts  of 
precious  stones,  the  first  foundation  stone  being  of  JASPER  —  which 
signifies  the  Spirit  of  Courage. 

Assembly:  Watch  ye,  stand  fast  in  the  faith,  quit  you  like  men,  be  strong. 

Leader:  The  second  of  SAPPHIRE  —  Spirit  of  Truth. 

Assembly:  And  ye  shall  know  the  truth,  and  the  truth  shall  make  you  free. 

Leader:  The  third  of  AGATE  —  Spirit  of  Health. 

Assembly:  Know  ye  not  that  your  body  is  a  temple  of  the  Holy  Spirit? 

Leader:  The  fourth  of  EMERALD  —  Spirit  of  Immortality. 

Assembly:  For  God  so  loved  the  world,  that  he  gave  his  only  begotten  Son, 

that  whosoever  believeth  in  him  should  not  perish,  but  have 

everlasting  life. 

Leader:  The  fifth  of  SARDONYX  —  Spirit  of  Home  Life. 

Assembly:  Honor  thy  father  and  thy  mother:    that  thy  days  may  be  long 

in  the  land  which  the  Lord  thy  God  giveth  thee. 
Leader:  The  sixth  of  SARDIUS  —  Spirit  of  Charity. 

Assembly:  Bear  ye  one  another's  burdens,  and  so  fulfil  the  law  of  Christ. 
Leader:  The  seventh  of  CHRYSOLITE  —  Spirit  of  Light. 
Assembly:  Awake,  thou  that  sleepest,  and  arise  from  the  dead,  and  Christ 

shall  give  thee  light. 
Leader:  The  eighth  of  BERYL  —  Spirit  of  Happiness. 
Assembly:  Oh,  that  men  would  praise  the  Lord  for  his  goodness,  and  for 

his  wonderful  works  to  the  children  of  men. 
Leader:  The  ninth  of  TOPAZ  —  Spirit  of  Friendship. 
Assembly:  Entreat  me  not  to  leave  thee,  and  to  return  from  following  after 

thee ;  for  whither  thou  goest,  I  will  go ;  and  where  thou  lodgest, 

I  will  lodge. 
Leader:  The  tenth  of  CHRYSOPRASE  —  Spirit  of  Love. 
Assembly:  Thou  shalt  love  the  Lord  thy  God  with  all  thy  heart,  and  with 

all  thy  soul,  and  with  all  thy  mind.     This  is  the  first  and  great 

commandment.     And  the  second  is  like  unto  it,  Thou  shalt 

love  thy  neighbor  as  thyself. 
Leader:  The  eleventh  of  JACINTH  —  Spirit  of  Humility. 
Assembly:  Whosoever  will  be  chief  among  you,  let  him  be  your  servant. 
Leader:  The  twelfth  of  AMETHYST  —  Spirit  of  Temperance. 
Assembly:  Be  not  deceived;   God  is  not  mocked:   for  whatsoever  a  man 

soweth,  that  shall  he  also  reap. 


From  the  Pageant  Immortality  of  Lot'e  and  Service  by  H.  Augustine  Smith.     Copyright,  Pilgrim  Press.     Used  by 
permission 


36 


LOVE   AND    SERVICE 

Cbe  Uision  of  Ifealab    (Standing) 

Leader:  I  saw  the  Lord  sitting  upon  a  throne,  high  and  lifted  up;  and  his  train 
filled  the  temple!  Above  him  stood  the  seraphim:  each  one  had  six 
wings;  with  twain  he  covered  his  face,  and  with  twain  he  covered  his 
feet,  and  with  twain  he  did  fly.  And  one  cried  unto  another,  and 
said: 


Sanctus    (.1//  sing) 


C^=*=^ 


^^^=^ 


:  13  g 


pg^ 


kM 


Theme  from  '  The  Holy  City ' 
Alfred  R.  Gaul,  1S37-1913 


e^EtE 


T     |y     / 


Itt^ 


m 


7^, 


Ho  ly,    Ho  -  ly,  Mo-  ly.Lord  of  Hosts :  Ho-ly,Ho  -  ly.  Ho  ly    is  the  Lord     of  Hosts. 


^ 


^N=^ 


^ 


app^^=:F^ 


-V— •— • 


Leader:  And  the  foundations  of  the  thresholds  were  moved  at  the  voice  of  him 
that  cried,  and  the  house  was  filled  with  smoke.  Then  said  I,  Woe 
is  me!  Because  I  am  a  man  of  unclean  lips,  and  I  dwell  in  the  midst 
of  a  people  of  unclean  lips;  for  mine  eyes  have  seen  the  King,  the  Lord 
of  Hosts.  Then  flew  one  of  the  seraphim  unto  me,  having  a  live 
coal  in  his  hand,  which  he  had  taken  with  the  tongs  from  ofT  the  altar; 
and  he  touched  my  mouth  with  it,  and  said:  Lo,  this  hath  touched 
thy  lips;  and  thy  iniquity  is  taken  away,  and  thy  sin  purged! 

Sanctus    {All  sing) 

Holy,  holy,  holy.  Lord  of  Hosts 
Holy,  holy,  holy  is  the  Lord  of  Hosts. 

Leader:  And  I  heard  the  voice  of  the  Lord,  saying:  Whom  shall  I  send  and  who 
will  go  for  us? 

Assembly:  Then  said  I,  here  am  I;  send  me. 
And  I? 

Is  there  some  desert  or  some  pathless  sea 
Where  thou,  good  God  of  angels,  wilt  send  me? 
Some  oak  for  me  to  rend ;  some  sod, 
Some  rock  for  me  to  break ; 
Some  handful  of  his  corn  to  take 
And  scatter  far  afield. 
Till  it,  in  turn,  shall  yield 
Its  hundred  fold 
Of  grains  of  gold 

To  feed  the  waiting  children  of  my  God? 
Show  me  the  desert,  Father,  or  the  sea. 
Is  it  thine  enterprise?  Great  God,  send  me. 

Edward  Everett  Hal* 

37 


LOVE    AND   SERVICE 


Pragcr     {All  uniting) 


O  thou  Christ  of  GaHlee,  who  didsi  go  into  the  homes  and  the  hearts  of  nrany 
folk  and  kindle  there  a  Hght  which  has  burned  through  all  the  centuries,  make 
me  a  humble  sharer  of  thy  glory  and  goodness,  that  so  I  may  find  a  purpose 
and  meaning  in  my  life.  Teach  me  to  speak  and  act  so  that  I  may  cheer  and 
help  men.  Grant  me  love  for  all,  that  I  may  everywhere  see  thy  children 
and  heed  their  cries!    Amen.     Floyd  Tompkins 


Dismissal  Ibgrnn    (Optional) 

Peace,  Peace,  Farewell 


( WATERBURY.    4,  8, 8, 4.     With  Refrain ) 


DwiGHT  E.  Marvin,  1896 


W.  MoRETON  Owen,  1896 


li^ 


-A— N 


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T=it 


-^ It- 


r-^ 


1.  Peace,peace,fare- well.  May  the  grace  of  God  at- tend  thee,  By  his  guardian  power  de- 

2.  Peace,peace,fare- well,  May  the  love    of  God  en- fold  thee,  By    his  Ho  -  ly  Spir-it 


=?=?T=P 


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Refrain 

1 

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fend    thee, 
mould  thee, 

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Peace,  peace,  fare  - 
i'eace,  peace,  fare  - 

well, 
well. 

Fare  -  well, 

m 
fare- 

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gain  we  meet  to     sing,    Glo  -  ry  to  our  Lord  and     King,Peace,peace,farewell.  A-men. 

'    ^  -&         -      -       _  I 


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Copyright, 


,  by  Dwiglit  E.  Marvin.     Used  by  permissioa 


38 


XIII.    nDotber'0  Da^ 


(Mother's  Day  is  observed  the  second  Sunday  in  May) 
(This  service  also  commemorates  Father's  Day  and  the  Home) 

Unstrumcntal  preluOc 

The  White  Carnation 

It  is  suggested  that  a  white  carnation  be  worn  by  everyone.     It  is  the  memory  flower,  symbolic  of  motherhood;  it! 
whiteness  stands  for  purity,  its  form  for  beauty,  its  fragrance  for  love,  its  universality  for  charity,  its  hardihood  for  6delity. 

Leader:  So  here's  to  the  white  carnation, 

Wear  it  on  Mother's  Daj '; 
Flower  that  blooms  for  mother, 
Winsome,  gallant,  and  gay. 
Flower  of  perfect  sweetness. 
Flower  for  hut  and  hall, 
Here's  to  the  white  carnation, 
And  to  mother  —  our  best  of  all. 

Margaret  E.  Sangster 

■fcBmn  IRO.  3S    For  the  Beauty  of  the  Earth     {Standing) 

For  the  beauty  of  the  earth, 

For  the  glory  of  the  skies, 

For  the  love  which  from  our  birth 

Over  and  around  us  Hes, 

Lord  of  all,  to  thee  we  raise 

This  our  hymn  of  grateful  praise. 

(or) 
"bSmn  "Ho.  293    O  Happy  Home 

O  happy  home,  where  thou  art  loved  the  dearest, 
Thou  loving  friend  and  Saviour  of  our  race, 
And  where  among  the  guests  there  never  cometh 
One  who  can  hold  such  high  and  honored  place. 

0  happy  home,  where  each  one  serves  thee,  lowly, 
Whatever  his  appointed  work  may  be. 
Till  every  common  task  seems  great  and  holy. 
When  it  is  done,  O  Lord,  as  unto  thee. 

(or) 

fJ^mn  IRO.  41    The  Beautiful  Bright  Sunshine 

The  beautiful  affections 

That  gather  round  our  way. 

The  joys  that  rise  from  household  ties, 

And  deepen  day  by  day; 

The  tender  love  that  guards  us 

Whenever  danger  lowers, 

O  God!  how  fair  thy  loving  care 

Has  made  this  earth  of  ours. 

{These  hymn  stanzas  may  profitably  be  read  after  the  hymn  stnsing.) 
39 


MOTHER'S    DAY 

Zbe  XorO's  ipra^cr    {All  uniting) 

Our  Father,  who  art  in  heaven, 
Hallowed  be  thy  name,  thy  kingdom  come, 
Thy  will  be  done  on  earth,  as  it  is  in  heaven. 
Give  us  this  day  our  daily  bread. 
And  forgive  us  our  debts,  as  we  forgive  our  debtors; 
And  lead  us  not  into  temptation; 
But  deliver  us  from  evil : 
For  thine  is  the  kingdom,  and  the  power,  and 
the  glory,  for  ever.     Amen. 

DlSmn  IResponse     (Tune  'Dix,'  No.  38) 

For  the  joy  of  human  love, 

Brother,  sister,  parent,  child, 

Friends  on  earth,  and  friends  above, 

For  all  gentle  thoughts  and  mild, 

Lord  of  all,  to  thee  we  raise 

This  our  hymn  of  grateful  praise.     Amen. 

^be  /abessages  of  ffive  (Bovcrnore  to  ^beir  States  on  /iRotbcr's  Da^g    {Unison) 

I  hope  that  every  man  and  woman,  boy  and  girl,  in  our  state  may  value  at  its  own  supreme 
worth  the  counsel,  the  self-sacrifice,  and  the  unfailing  love  which  only  a  devoted  mother  can 
give. 

Show  reverence  and  respect  for  the  best  friend  that  God  ever  gave  us  —  Mother. 

No  state  is  greater  than  its  Mothers. 

The  very  word  '  Mother  '  is  a  synonym  for  reverence.  In  all  nature  there  is  nothing  so 
tender  and  loving  and  joyous  as  the  relationship  between  mother  and  child. 

I  respectfully  request  our  citizens  generally  throughout  the  state  to  observe  the  second 
Sunday  in  May  as  Mother's  Day.  If  the  day  can  be  spent,  at  least  in  part,  in  her  presence, 
make  it  one  of  great  comfort  to  her  by  such  ministrations  as  the  heart  of  a  true  man  will  dic- 
tate. If  she  is  living  elsewhere,  write  her  a  letter  full  of  cheer  and  confession  of  love.  If 
she  is  held  in  the  great  beyond,  do  some  deed  of  beneficence  in  her  name  that  will  cheer  the 
Ufe  of  another. 

IRcsponsive  IReaDtng 
Assembly:  Honor  thy  father  and  thy  mother  that  thy  days  may  be  long  in 

the  land  which  the  Lord  thy  God  giveth  thee. 
Leader:  My  son,  hear  the  instruction  of  thy  father  and  forsake  not  the  teachinj,^ 
of  thy  mother. 
I  thank  God,  having  been  reminded  of  the  unfeigned  faith  that  is  in 
thee,  which  dwelt  first  in  thy  grandmother  Lois,  and  thy  mother 
Eunice. 
Hear  the  words  of  King  Lemuel  concerning  a  woman  of  the  Bible: 

Assembly:  Strength  and  dignity  are  her  clothing; 

She  stretcheth  forth  her  hand  to  the  poor; 
She  openeth  her  mouth  with  wisdom ; 
And  the  law  of  kindness  is  on  her  tongue. 
Her  children  rise  up  and  call  her  blessed ; 
Her  husband  also,  and  he  praiseth  her,  saying; 
*  Many  daughters  have  done  worthily. 

But  thou  excelleth  them  all.'  {Seated) 

40 


MOTHER'S    DAY 


prater     (Leader) 


Lord  Jesus,  thou  hast  known 

A  mother's  love  and  tender  care, 

And  thou  wilt  hear  while  for  my  own  mother  most  dear 

I  make  this  Sabbath  prayer. 

Protect  her  life,  I  pray, 

Who  gave  the  gift  of  life  to  me; 

And  may  she  know,  from  day  to  day,  the  deepening  glow 

Of  joy  that  comes  from  thee. 

I  cannot  pay  my  debt 

For  all  the  love  that  she  has  given; 

But  thou,  love's  Lord,  wilt  not  forget  her  due  reward,  — 

Bless  her  in  earth  and  heaven.     Amen.        Henry  Van  Dyke 


tTbe  jfflbessagcs  ot  Sivc  (5reat  Xovcrs  of  /l^otbccs    (Leader) 

The  love  of  a  mother  is  never  exhausted, 

It  never  changes,  it  never  tires. 

It  endures  through  all ;  in  good  repute,  in  bad  repute,  in  the  face  of  the  world's  condemnation., 

A  mother's  love  still  lives  on.      Washington  Irving 

All  mothers  are  rich  when  they  love  their  children. 
There  are  no  poor  mothers,  no  ugly  ones,  no  old  ones. 
Their  love  is  always  the  most  beautiful  of  the  Joys. 

And  when  they  seem  most  sad,  it  needs  but  a  kiss  which  they  receive  or  give  to  turn  all 
their  tears  into  stars  in  the  depths  of  their  eyes.     Maurice  Maeterlinck 

The  happiest  part  of  my  happy  life  has  been  my  mother,  and  with  God's  help  she  will  be 
more  to  me  than  ever.     Phillips  Brooks 

Even  He  that  died  for  us  upon  the  Cross,  in  the  last  hour,  in  the  imutterable  agony  of  death, 
was  mindful  of  his  mother,  as  if  to  teach  us  that  this  holy  love  should  be  our  last  worldly 

thought.      Henry  W.  Longfellow 

All  that  I  am  or  hope  to  be,  I  owe  to  my  angel  mother.    Abraham  Lincob 

Jaltb  of  Our  jf  atbcrs     (Music  '  St.  Catherine,'  Xo.  269) 

Faith  of  our  fathers,  living  still 

In  spite  of  dungeon,  fire  and  sword, 

O  how  our  hearts  beat  high  with  joy 

Whene'er  we  hear  that  glorious  word. 

Faith  of  our  fathers,  holy  faith. 

We  will  be  true  to  thee  till  death.    Amen. 


XOVC  at  Ibomc     (Scc  hymn  on  next  page) 

41 


There  Is  Beauty  All  Around 


MOTHER'S    DAY 


(  HOME.     7, 5, 7, 6,  7,  7, 7, 5.    With  Refrain ) 

John  H.  McNaughton,  1829-1891  John  H.  McNaughton,  1829-1891 


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3.  Kind  -  ly    heav  -  en 


all  a  -  round,  When  there's  love  at  home ; 
there  is  joy,  When  there's  love  at  home ; 
smiles    a  -   bove,    When  there's  love       at      home ; 


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There  is  joy  in  eve  -  ry  sound.  When  there's  love 
Hate  and  en  -  vy  ne'er  an  -  noy,  When  there's  love 
All  the  earth      is     filled   with      love,       When  there's   love 


at  home, 
at  home, 
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Ros  -  es  bios  -  som  'neath  our  feet, 
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Smil  -  ing  sweet  on 
All  the  earth's  a 
Bright- er  beams  the 


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gar  -  den  sweet, 
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O     there's  One  who  smiles  on 


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plete,When  there's  love  at  home, 
high,  When  there's  love  at  home. 


Love   at  home, 


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42 


XIV.    ^banh90ivinG 

Unstrumcntal  prcluDe 

Ib^mn  IttO.  235     For  Peace  and  for  Plenty     (Standing) 
©pcning  Sentenced 
Leader:  0  ihat  men  would  praise  the  Lord  for  his  goodness, 
And  for  his  wonderful  works  to  the  children  of  men. 
Assembly  :  The  Lord  is  good  to  all ;  and  his  tender  mercies  are  over  all  his 

works. 
Leader:  Blessed  be  the  Lord  God,  the  God  of  Israel. 

Who  only  doeth  wondrous  things; 
Assembly:  And  blessed  be  his  glorious  name  forever; 

And  let  the  whole  earth  be  filled  with  his  glory. 
Leader:  Enter  into  his  gates  with  thanksgiving, 
And  into  his  courts  with  praise; 
Be  thankful  unto  him,  and  bless  his  name. 
Assembly:  For  the  Lord  is  good;  his  mercy  is  everlasting; 
And  his  truth  endureth  to  all  generations. 

IbVjmn    (Tune  '  America ') 

God  bless  our  native  land; 
Firm  may  she  ever  stand 

Through  storm  and  night: 
When  the  wild  tempests  rave. 
Ruler  of  wind  and  wave, 
Thou  who  art  strong  to  save, 

Be  thou  her  might! 

Thanksgivifig  for  Guidance  in  the  Past 

Leader:  Blow  ye  the  trumpet  in  Zion; 

Sing  aloud  unto  God  our  strength. 
Take  a  psalm,  and  blow  ye  the  trumpet. 
In  the  time  appointed,  on  our  solemn  feast  day.  * 
Assembly:  O  remember  the  days  of  old,  and  consider  the  years, 

Consider  the  years  of  many  generations. 
Leader:  Ask  thy  father,  and  he  will  show  thee; 

Ask  thy  elders,  and  they  will  tell  thee  what  works  were  done  in  their 
days,  in  the  times  of  old. 
Assembly:  They  wandered  in  the  wilderness,  in  a  solitary  way; 
They  found  no  city  to  dwell  in. 
Hungry  and  thirsty,  their  soul  fainted  in  them. 
Leader:  Then  they  cried  unto  the  Lord  in  their  trouble, 
And  he  delivered  them  out  of  their  distresses. 
And  he  led  them  forth  by  the  right  way, 
That  they  might  go  to  a  city  of  habitation. 
Assembly:  O  that  men  would  praise  the  Lord  for  his  goodness, 

For  his  wonderful  works  to  the  children  of  men.     (Seated) 

43 


THANKSGIVING 

THE   FIRST  THANKSGIVING  CELEBRATION   (Unison) 

(Plymouth,  Dec.  ii,  162 1) 

Our  corn  did  prove  well;  and,  God  be  praised,  we  had  a  good  increase  of  Indian  com.  Our  harvest 
being  gotten  in,  our  Governor  sent  four  men  on  fowling,  that  so  we  might,  after  a  special  manner, 
rejoice  together  after  we  had  gathered  the  fruit  of  our  labors.  Many  of  the  Indians  came  amongst 
us,  and  among  the  rest  their  greatest  king,  Massasoit,  with  some  ninety  men  whom  for  three  days 
we  entertained  or  feasted.     Edward  Winslow 

FIRST  THANKSGIVING  PROCLAMATION   (Unison) 

It  is  ordered  yt  ye  llth  day  of  June  throughout  this  jurisdiction  shall  be  sett  apart  for  a  day 
of  Thanksgiving  to  Almighty  God  for  His  great  and  victorious  mercyes  to  or  deare  native 
countrye  for  ye  comfortable  and  seasonable  supplying  vs  wth  moderate  showers  and  His  mercy 
in  wth  drawing  His  afflicting  hand  from  vs. 

Leader:  What  sought  they  thus  afar? 

Bright  jewels  of  the  mine? 
The  wealth  of  seas,  the  sports  of  war? 
Assembly:  They  sought  a  faith's  pure  shrine. 

Ib^mn     ('  America.'     First  stanza  only) 

Thanksgiving  for  the  Abundant  Harvest 

Leader:  Lord,  thou  hast  been  favorable  unto  thy  land. 

The  earth  is  full  of  the  goodness  of  the  Lord. 
Assembly:  Thou  visitest  the  earth  and  waterest  it, 

Thou  greatly  enrichest  it  with  the  river  of  God,  which  is  full  of 

water; 
Thou  preparest  them  corn,  when  thou  hast  so  provided  for  it. 

Leader:  Thou  waterest  the  ridges  thereof  abundantly, 
Thou  settlest  the  furrows  thereof; 
Thou  makest  it  soft  with  showers, 
Thou  blessest  the  springing  thereof. 
Assembly:  Thou  crownest  the  year  with  thy  goodness, 
And  the  little  hills  rejoice  on  every  side. 
The  pastures  are  clothed  with  flocks ; 
The  valleys  also  are  covered  over  with  com; 
They  shout  for  joy,  they  also  smg. 

A  BLESSING   FOR  THE   LOAF 

Assembly:  Back  of  the  loaf  is  the  snowy  flour, 

And  back  of  the  fiour,  the  mill ; 
And  back  of  the  mill  is  the  wheat  and  the  shower, 
And  the  sun,  and  the  Father's  will.     Maltbie  Babcock 

AUTUMN 

Leader:  A  haze  on  the  far  horizon, 

The  infinite  tender  sky, 
The  ripe,  rich  tints  of  the  cornfields, 
And  the  wild  geese  sailing  high,  — 
And  all  over  upland  and  lowland 
The  charm  of  the  golden-rod. 
Some  of  us  call  it  Autumn 
And  others  call  it  God.     Carruth 

1bvmn     (First  and  second  stanzas  only.    Standing) 

44 


THANKSGIVING 


Praise  to  God  and  Thanks  We  Bring 


(  ST.  GEORGE'S.  WINDSOR.     7,7,7,7,1).) 


William  C.  Gannett,  1882 


George  J.  Elvey,  1859 


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1.  Praise     to  God    and  thanks  we    bring, —  Hearts,bowdown,and  voic  -  es,    sing! 

2.  Praise    him  for      his      sum  -  mer    rain,       Feed-ing  day    and    night   the    grain; 

3.  Praise    him  now     for     snow  -  y      rest,        Fall  -   ing  soft      on        na  -  ture's  breast ; 


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Prais  -  es  to 
Praise  him  for 
Praise    for  hap 


the  Glo  -  rious  One, 
his  ti  -  ny  seed, 
py  dreams  of      birth. 


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All  his  year  of  won  -  der  done ! 
Hold -ing  all  his  world  shall  need; 
Brood-ing     in      the       qui  -    et      earth: 


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Praise  him  for 
For  his  year 


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his  gar  -  den  root, 
of     won  -  der      done, 


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A  -  pril's  res  -  ur  -  rec  -  tion  -  scene ; 
Mead  -  ow  grass  and  or  -  chard  fruit ; 
Praise    to    the     All  -   glo -rious    One  I 


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Praise  him  for    his    shining   hours,    Star- ring      all      the     land  with  flowers 
Praise  for  hills  and    valleys  broad, —  Each  the      ta  -    ble       of     the   Lord  ! 
Hearts,bowdown,and voic-es,    sing      Praise,and  love,  and  thanksgiv  -    ing! 


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THANKSGIVING 

Thanksgiving  for  Spiritual  Blessings 

Assembly:  It  is  written:   Man  shall  not  live  by  bread  alone,  but  by  every 

word  that  proceedeth  out  of  the  mouth  of  God. 
Leader:  From  oldest  times,  when  shepherds  dwelt 

In  tents  of  hair  outspread, 

This  art  was  ordered  with  the  law 

That  man  should  live  by  bread. 

By  bread,  but  '  not  by  bread  alone,' 

The  spirit  hath  its  need. 

And  on  the  ministry  of  truth 

Its  growing  strength  must  feed.     Julia  Ward  Howe 

Assembly:  Behold,  what  manner  of  love  the  Father  hath  bestowed  upon  us. 

That  we  should  be  called  the  Sons  of  God. 
Leader:  Bless  the  Lord,  O  my  soul; 

And  all  that  is  within  me,  bless  his  holy  name. 
Assembly:  Bless  the  Lord,  O  my  soul,  and  forget  not  all  his  benefits; 

Who  redeemeth  thy  life  from  destruction;  who  crowneth  thee 
with  loving-kindness  and  tender  mercies. 
Leader:  Thanks  be  unto  God  for  his  unspeakable  gift. 

iPrai^er  {All  unite  reverently) 
Father  of  mankind,  who  givest  to  thy  creatures  all  things  richly  to  enjoy!  What 
can  we  render  thee  for  all  the  abounding  blessings  that  crown  our  lives !  What 
canst  thou  do  but  give,  what  can  we  do  but  receive,  since  all  we  can  offer  is 
already  thine  own.  Thou  hast  given  the  earth  to  the  children  of  men.  We 
give  thanks  and  praise  for  the  coming  and  going  of  day  and  night,  for  the  march 
of  the  seasons,  for  the  ever  repeated  miracle  of  growth  by  which  all  creatures 
are  fed.  We  give  thanks  for  the  countless  common  benefits  and  comforts  of 
every  day  and  night:  for  the  flowers  of  human  kindness  that  spring  along  the 
path;  for  the  law  of  commandments  which  teaches  that  we  are  thy  servants; 
for  the  gospel  of  love  which  assures  us  that  we  are  thy  children.    Amen. 

"fcgmn    Praise  to  God  and  Thanks  We  Bring     (Third  Stanza) 

Thanksgiving  for  Our  Country  and  What  She  Is  to  Be 

Leader: 

New  occasions  teach  new  duties:  time  makes  ancient  good  uncouth; 

They  must  upward  still,  and  onward,  who  would  keep  abreast  of  Truth; 

Lo,  before  us  gleam  her  camp-fires;  we  ourselves  must  Pilgrims  be. 

Launch  our  Mayflower,  and  steer  boldly  through  the  desperate  winter  sea, 

Nor  attempt  the  Future's  portal  with  the  Past's  blood-rusted  key.    James  Russell  Lowell 

■fc^mn     Men  Whose  Boast  It  Is     (Tune  '  St.  George's,  Windsor.'    See  p.  45) 

Men  whose  boast  it  is  that  ye  Is  true  freedom  but  to  break 

Come  of  fathers  brave  and  free.  Fetters  for  our  own  dear  sake, 

If  there  breathe  on  earth  a  slave,  And  with  leathern  hearts  forget 

Are  ye  truly  free  and  brave?  That  we  owe  mankind  a  debt? 

If  ye  do  not  feel  the  chain  No!  true  freedom  is  to  share 

When  it  works  a  brother's  pain,  All  the  chains  our  brothers  wear. 

Are  ye  not  base  slaves  indeed,  And,  with  heart  and  hand,  to  be 

Slaves  unworthy  to  be  freed?  Earnest  to  make  others  free.     Amen. 

./»  James  Russell  Lowell,  1843 


XV.    IRincj  in  tbe  Christ 

Chnst7nas 

Instrumental  prelude— "fc^mn  IHO.  127     (rrom  the  '  Messiah  ') 
■Responsive  "ReaCtinci    {Stand ina) 

Leader:  How  beautiful  upon  the  mountains  are  the  feet  of  him  that  brinpeth 

good  tidings;  that  saith  unto  Zion,  thy  God  reigncth. 
Assembly:  The  voice  of  thy  watchmen!   they  lift  up  the  voice!   together  do 
they  sing! 

Leader:  Break  forth  into  joy,  sing  together,  ye  waste  places  of  Jerusalem;   for 
the  Lord  hath  comforted  his  people,  he  hath  redeemed  Jerusalem! 

fj^mn  "Wo.  231     (Tune  'Watchman  '  or  '  St.  George's,  Windsor') 

Watchman,  tell  us  of  the  night, 

What  its  signs  of  promise  are. 
Traveler,  o'er  yon  mountain's  height 

See  that  glory-beaming  star. 
Watchman,  does  its  beauteous  ray 

Aught  of  joy  or  hope  foretell? 
Traveler,  yes;  it  brings  the  day, 

Promised  day  of  Israel. 

Leader:  O  thou  that  tellest  good  tidings  to  Zion, 
Get  thee  up  into  a  high  mountain! 

Assembly:  O  thou  that  tellest  good  tidings  to  Jerusalem, 
Lift  up  thy  voice  with  strength! 

Leader:  Lift  it  up,  be  not  afraid, 
Say  to  the  cities  of  Judah, 
Behold  your  God! 

Assembly:  Arise,  shine;  for  thy  light  is  come; 

And  the  glory  of  the  Lord  is  risen  upon  thee! 

Leader:  The  people  that  walked  in  darkness  have 
Seen  a  great  light. 

Assembly:  They  that  dwelt  in  the  land  of  the  shadow  of  death, 
On  them  hath  the  light  shined. 

■fegmn 

Watchman,  tell  us  of  the  night 

For  the  morning  seems  to  dawn. 
Traveler,  darkness  lakes  its  flight: 

Doubt  and  terror  are  withdrawn. 
Watchman,  let  thy  wanderings  cease; 

Hie  thee  to  thy  quiet  home. 
Traveler,  lo,  the  Prince  of  Peace, 

Lo,  the  Son  of  God  is  come.    Amen. 

47 


RING    IN    THE    CHRIST 


Assembly:  For  unto  us  a  child  is  bom, 
Unto  us  a  Son  is  given ; 

And  the  government  shall  be  upon  his  shoulders: 
And  his  name  shall  be  called, 
Wonderful,  Counsellor,  Mighty  God, 
Everlasting  Father,  Prince  of  Peace. 

■fcgmn  "Wo.  223     (Tune  '  Waltham  ') 

Ring  out,  old  shapes  of  foul  disease; 
Ring  out  the  narrowing  lust  of  gold; 
Ring  out  the  thousand  wars  of  old, 
Ring  in  the  thousand  years  of  peace. 

Ring  in  the  valiant  man  and  free, 
The  larger  heart,  the  kindlier  hand; 
Ring  out  the  darkness  of  the  land, 
Ring  in  the  Christ  that  is  to  be.     Amen. 

THREE  NATIVITY  PICTURES  IN   SONG  AND   VERSE 

XLbc  fjittfls  anD  tbe  Star    (Leader) 

The  Kings  of  the  East  are  riding 
To-night  to  Bethlehem. 
The  sunset  glows  dividing, 
The  Kings  of  the  East  are  riding; 
A  star  their  journey  guiding, 
Beaming  with  gold  and  gem. 
The  Kings  of  the  East  are  riding 

To-night  to  Bethlehem.      Katharine  Lee  Batea 


IRetraln    (Ai 

sing) 

1         ^ 

1        ^     1 

^    I 

V',  ^h'A       ■  ■ 

J         r 

■  1     1"^    1 

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X  WuP^     1 

4 '     J     _i 

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A 

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4  • 

— 1 — ^ — 

H 1 ^ Jr- 

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1 

star      of  won  -  der, 

t^:   ^   -3-    ^ 

1 — 0-^ — w — • — • — 1 

star 

V 

— * (9 1 

of  night. 

^-4-. — ^ — :j+ — %-^ 

Star  with  roy  -  al 

i.       J'       1        J 

1 — 0-^ i • i — 1 

1 •-; • a> ' 

beau  -  ty  bright, 

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West-ward  lead-ing,    still  pro- ceed- ing,  Guide  us     to     thy    per- feet  light.       A-men. 


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48 


RING    IN    THE    CHRIST 

(Tbe  C^own  anD  tbe  Stat    {Leader) 

O  little  town,  O  little  town, 

Upon  the  hills  so  far, 

We  see  you,  like  a  thing  sublime, 

Across  the  great  gray  wastes  of  time, 

And  men  go  up  and  men  go  down, 

But  follow  still  the  star.      Clinton  Scollard 


{All  sing) 


O  star  of  wonder,  star  of  night, 


^be  flbanget  an&  tbc  Star    {Leader) 

We  would  see  Jesus,  lo!  his  star  is  shining 

Above  the  stable  while  the  angels  sing; 

There  in  a  manger  on  the  hay  reclining. 

Haste,  let  us  lay  our  gifts  before  the  King.    J.  Edgai  Park 

{All  sing)  O  star  of  wonder,  star  of  night, 

^be  five  pointcD  Star  ot  Xove  anO  Service    (Unison) 

Love  to  G  jd 

O  come,  let  us  adore  him,  Christ  the  Lord. 


Love  to  Man 


Thoughtfulness 


Self -Sacrifice 


JoF 


Whoso  bears  his  brother's  burden, 
Whoso  shares  another's  woe. 
Brings  his  frankincense  to  Jesus 
With  the  men  of  long  ago. 

For  somehow,  not  only  for  Christmas, 
But  all  the  long  year  through, 
The  joy  that  you  give  to  others. 
Is  the  joy  that  comes  back  to  you. 

In  the  beauty  of  the  lilies  Christ  was  bom  across  the  sea, 
With  a  glory  in  his  bosom  that  transfigures  you  and  me; 
As  he  died  to  make  men  holy,  let  us  die  to  make  men  free, 
While  God  is  marching  on. 

There's  a  tumult  of  joy 
O'er  the  wonderful  birth. 
For  the  Virgin's  sweet  boy 
Is  the  Lord  of  the  earth. 


;rbe  TaaorlD  an5  tbe  Star    (Unison) 

Christians,  lo,  the  star  appeareth 
Leading  still  the  ancient  way; 
Christians,  onward  with  your  treasure; 
It  is  still  Messiah's  day. 

Prater 
TRcsponse 


I 


i 


-* — It 


O  come  to  my  heart, Lord  Je  -  sus!  There  is  room  in  my  heart  for  thee. 


i^^ 


Si. 


■0-  *- 


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■^ 


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^     I       I 


49 


A-MEN. 


^ 


RING    IN    THE    CHRIST 

Supplementary   Program  of  Christmas  Hymns  and  Carols 

1.  Prophecy 

Joy  to  the  world.     Hymn  No.  71. 

Watchman,  tell  us  of  the  night.     No.  231. 

Hail  to  the  Lord's  Anointed.    Orders  of  Worship,  p.  11. 

2.  The  Star 

There's  a  beautiful  star.     No.  86. 
There's  a  song  in  the  air.    No.  81. 

3.  The  Right 

Silent  night,  holy  night.     No.  83. 

4.  The  Manger 

Away  in  a  manger.     No.  84. 
All  my  heart  this  night.     No.  78. 
Sleep,  my  little  Jesus.     No.  82. 
We  would  see  Jesus.     No.  95. 
Thou  didst  leave  thy  throne.     No.  91. 

5.  Bethlehem 

O  little  town  of  Bethlehem.     No.  80. 

0  come,  all  ye  faithful.     No.  79. 

6.  The  Angels 

Hark,  the  herald  angels  sing.     No.  72. 
Angels,  from  the  realms  of  glory.     No.  73. 
It  came  upon  the  midnight  clear.     No.  74. 

7.  The  Shepherds 

The  first  Noel  the  angel  did  say.     No.  77. 

8.  The  Wise  Men 

Brightest  and  best  of  the  sons.     No.  87. 
As  with  gladness  men  of  old.     No.  89. 
We  three  kings  of  Orient.     No.  90. 

9.  Christmas  Bells 

1  heard  the  bells  on  Christmas  Day.     No.  85. 
Ring  out  the  old,  ring  in  the  new.     No.  223. 

10.  The  Christmas  Spirit — Missionary 

In  the  lonely  midnight.     No.  75. 
From  the  eastern  mountains.     No.  88. 
Christians,  lo,  the  star  appeareth.     No.  92. 


50 


XVI.    riDeesiab  Dictorious 

Kaster 

■fcgmn  IHo.  US    Ring,  Happy  Bells  of  Easter  Time    (Siatiding) 

NATURE'S   VICTORIOUS   LIFE 

Leader:  0  ice  and  snow,  O  frost  and  cold, 

O  bitter  death,  that  bound  the  world! 
O  biting  winds  and  frozen  mold  —  Farewell! 
Assembly:  Ho,  land!  ho,  living  waters,  sing! 

For  God  has  sent  us  back  his  spring! 
Hark  how  the  sylvan  voices  cry, 
Our  God  is  love!  Love  cannot  die! 
Sure  as  the  peace  that  follows  strife, 
The  resurrection's  glorious  life! 
Leader:  Open  to  me  the  gates  of  righteousness:  I  will  go  into  them,  and  I  will 

praise  the  Lord. 
AssEiiBLY:  This  is  the  day  which  the  Lord  hath  made:  we  will  rejoice  and 
be  glad  in  it. 

Hosanna!  Praise  Be  Thine 


Unison 


Arranged  from  Jules  Granier 


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tion     cry, 


Glo-ry    to   the  Lord  on 


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>   >   >   >     >   J-   ^' J'     >   >     \  '^   ^ 

Heav-en  and   earth,  a -wake  and       sing,  .     .  Ho-  san 


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san    -    na!  Ho- san  -  na  !  praise  be    thine!      Ho -san  -  na!  praise  be    thine.        A-men. 


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51 


MESSIAH    VICTORIOUS 

IResponslve  IReaDing 

Leader:  As  Moses  lifted  up  the  serpent  in  the  wilderness,  even  so  must  the  Son 

of  man  be  lifted  up;    that  whosoever  believeth  in  him,  should  not 

perish,  but  have  eternal  life. 

Assembly:  For  God  so  loved  the  world,  that  he  gave  his  only  begotten  Son, 

that  whosoever  believeth  in  him,  should  not  perish,  but  have 

everlasting  life. 

Leader:  Worthy  is  the  Lamb  that  was  slain,  and  hath  redeemed  us  to  God  by 
his  blood,  to  receive  power,  and  riches,  and  wisdom,  and  strength, 
and  honor,  and  glory,  and  blessing. 
Assembly:  Blessing  and  honor,  glory  and  power,  be  unto  him  that  sitteth 

upon  the  throne,  and  unto  the  Lamb,  for  ever  and  ever. 
All:         Hallelujah!    for  the  Lord  God  omnipotent  reigneth. 

The  kingdom  or  this  world  is  become  the  kingdom  of  our  Lord, 

and  of  his  Christ;  and  he  shall  reign  for  ever  and  ever. 
King  of  Kings,  and  Lord  of  Lords.    Hallelujah! 


■fcgmn 


Anonymous 


Hallelujah,  Hallelujah 

(PANOPLY  OF   LIGHT.    8,7,8,7) 


Leonard  Parker 


^ 


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SS5 


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W^=^& 


1.  Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah,  Hal 

2.  Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah,  Hal 

3.  Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah,  Hal  • 


le  -  lu  -  jah !  Let  the  hymn  of 
le  -  lu  -  jah  !  At  the  dawn  -  ing 
le  -    lu  -  jah !  Where,0  death,     is 


glo 
of 


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thy 


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day.The 

sting  ? 


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Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah,  Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah !  He  is 
an  -  gel  of  the  Lord  came  down  And  roU'd  the 
Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah !  Hal  -*le    -  lu  -  jah!    Christ  is 


fcrt 


■I 


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m 


vie -tor!  He     is  King! 
stone  of  death  a  -  way. 
Vic- tor !  Christ  is  King. 


EEg: 


A-men. 


s 


-*i4- 


Leader:  O  death,  where  is  thy  sting? 
O  grave,  where  is  thy  victory? 

The  sting  of  death  is  sin,  and  the  strength  of  sin  is  the  law: 
But  thanks  be  to  God  which  giveth  us  the  victory 
Through  our  Lord  Jesus  Christ. 

52 


MESSIAH    VICTORIOUS 

Xltt  "Op  l^OUr  DeaDS     (Psalm  xxiv) 

Assembly:  Lift  up  your  heads,  O  ye  gates; 

And  be  ye  lifted  up,  ye  everlasting  doors: 

And  the  King  of  glory  will  come  in. 

Who  is  the  King  of  glory? 

The  Lord  strong  and  mighty,  the  Lord  mighty  in  battle. 

Lift  up  your  heads,  O  ye  gates ; 

Yea,  lift  them  up,  ye  everlasting  doors: 

And  the  King  of  glory  will  come  in. 

Who  is  this  King  of  Glory? 

The  Lord  of  hosts,  he  is  the  King  of  glory. 

ftBinn    Lift  Up  Your  Heads    (Tune  'Waltham,'  No.  121) 

1  Lift  up  your  heads,  ye  mighty  gates! 
Behold  the  King  of  glory  waits; 
The  King  of  kings  is  drawing  near; 
The  Saviour  of  the  world  is  here. 

2  O  blest  the  land,  the  city  blest, 
Where  Christ  the  Ruler  is  confest! 
O  happy  hearts  and  happy  homes 

To  whom  this  King  of  triumph  comes! 

3  Fling  wide  the  portals  of  your  heart! 
Make  it  a  temple,  set  apart 

From  earthly  use  for  heaven's  employ, 
Adorned  with  prayer  and  love  and  joy. 

4  Redeemer,  come !  I  open  wide 

My  heart  to  thee:  here,  Lord,  abide! 

Let  me  thy  inner  presence  feel : 

Thy  grace  and  love  in  me  reveal.     Amen. 


Georse  Wcissel.  1642 

Translated  by  Catherine  Winkworth,  1855 


prater     (Seated) 

JScne&iction    (.\ll  uniting) 


Now  the  God  of  peace,  who  brought  again  from  the  dead 
Our  Lord  Jesus,  the  great  Shepherd  of  the  sheep. 
Make  us  perfect  in  every  good  work  to  do  his  will, 
Working  in  us  that  which  is  well-pleasing  in  his  sight, 
Through  Jesus  Christ ; 
To  whom  be  the  glory  for  ever  and  ever.     Amen. 


53 


XVII.    Service  of  Comtnemoratton 

7-71^  •  c        '        j:S  Decoration  Day 

In  Memortam  Service  j or    \  Armistice  Day 

Dgmn  iPreluDe    IRO.  245    God  of  Our  Fathers    (Stmuiing) 

I.   OUR   DAY  OF  MEMORY 
Call  to  IClorsblp     {Read  responsively) 
Leader:  Renewed  this  day  be  all  noble  memories, 
Assembly:  All  high  and  holy  traditions  of  the  past. 

Leader:  Remembered  be  our  Fathers,  who  founded  the  nation  in  integrity  and 
piety, 

Assembly:  And  died  in  faith,  not  having  received  the  promises,  but  seeing 
them  afar  off. 

All:         The  path  of  the  just  is  as  the  shining  light,  that  shineth  more 

AND  more  unto  THE  PERFECT  DAY. 


CbOral  IRceponse     (From  O  Paradise,  O  Paradise) 

(PARADISE) 
Frederick  W.  Faber,  1862 

Where      loy    -    al      hearts      and         true 


Joseph  Barnby,  1866 


s^# 


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T 


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Where     loy 

loy 


r    ■     I     r    f 

al     hearts  and    true  Stand    ev  -    er       in      the    light, 


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A-MEN, 

->9- 


All 


I  I 

rap  -  ture  through  and  through,  In  God's  most    ho 


(2? 
I 

ly 


sight. 


^a^^ 


1 


-^ 


JS- 


s 


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Assembly:  Who  through  faith  subdued  kingdoms,  wrought  righteousness. 
Obtained  promises,  stopped  the  mouths  of  lions, 
Quenched  the  power  of  fire,  escaped  the  edge  of  the  sword. 
From  weakness  were  made  strong,  waxed  mighty  in  war, 
Turned  to  flight  armies  of  aliens. 

Seeing  we  are  compassed  about  with  so  great  a  cloud  of  witnesses, 
let  us  run  with  patience  the  race  that  is  set  before  us. 


54 


SERVICE    OF   COMMEMORATION 

Cboral  IRcsponse 

Where  loyal  hearts  and  true 

Stand  ever  in  the  light, 
All  rapture  through  and  through, 

In  God's  most  holy  sight.     Amen. 

Assembly:  We  need  not  go  to  Mecca  or  to  Palestine  to  find  the  Holy 

Land. 
The  soul  of  man  can  transfigure  earth  and  make  it  holy  ground. 
Sacred  are  the  Mount  of  Olives  and  the  Garden  of  Gethsem- 

ane; 
Sacred  the  field  of  Thermopylae  and   the  Town  Common  at 

Lexington ; 
Sacred  are  Pljrmouth  Rock  and  Bunker  Hill. 
All  are  sacred  because  they  bear  the  stamp  of  man's  immortal 

soul.       James  Freeman  Clark 

II.   MAKING  DEATH  SIGNIFICANT 
fj^mn  "KO.  22    Abide  with  Me 

I  fear  no  foe,  with  thee  at  hand  to  bless: 
Ills  have  no  weight,  and  tears  no  bitterness. 
Where  is  death's  sting?     Where,  grave,  thy  victory? 
I  triumph  still,  if  thou  abide  with  me. 
Hold  thou  thy  cross  before  my  closing  eyes. 
Shine  through  the  gloom,  and  point  me  to  the  skies; 
Heaven's  morning  breaks,  and  earth's  vain  shadows  flee; 
In  life,  in  death,  O  Lord,  abide  with  me.     Amen.     (Seated) 
Leader: 

'Why  fear  death?     It  is  the  most  beautiful  adventure  that  life  gives  us.' 

For  all  the  boundless  universe 

Is  life  —  there  are  no  dead.     Bulwcr  Lj  tton 

We  make  too  much  of  the  circumstances  men  call  death. 

All  life  is  one.     All  service  one,  be  it  here  or  there.     Alice  Freeman  Palmer 

The  whole  race  reaches  new  heights  in  the  breast  of  some  simple  hearted  soldier,  who  so  loves 
life  that  he  has  much  to  give,  but  so  loves  his  country  and  his  cause  that  he  freely  gives  it  all. 

Ralph  Barton  Pcrr>' 

To  die  for  truth  is  not  to  die  for  one's  country,  but  to  die  for  the  world.     Jean  Paul  Richter 

That  no  one  who  has  died  for  a  great  cause  is  ever  wasted,  that  the  only  right  expression  of  grief 
is  a  fresh  self-dedication  to  the  cause  the  loved  one  loved,  is  an  attitude  toward  loss  that  may  well 
pass  from  the  arm)'  of  warriors  to  that  greater  army  of  civilians.     Winifred  Kirkland 

■fegmn  "Wo.  298    For  All  the  Saints    (Optional) 

Thou  wast  their  rock,  their  fortress,  and  their  might; 
Thou,  Lord,  their  captain  in  the  well-fought  fight; 
Thou,  in  the  darkness  drear,  their  one  true  light. 

Alleluia. 
O  may  thy  soldiers,  faithful,  true,  and  bold. 
Fight  as  the  saints  who  nobly  fought  of  old, 
And  win  with  them  the  victor's  crown  of  gold. 

Alleluia.     Amen. 

55 


SERVICE   OF   COMMEMORATION 
III.  THE  CLOUD  OF  WITNESSES 

Assembly:  Theirs  not  to  make  reply, 
Theirs  not  to  reason  why, 

Theirs  but  to  do  and  die.      Tennyson 

Leader:  That  other  generations  might  possess  — 

From  shame  and  menace  free  in  years  to  come  — 
A  richer  heritage  of  happiness, 
He  marched  to  that  heroic  martyrdom.    Alan  Seeger 
Assembly:  One  by  one  Death  challenged  them.     One  by  one  they  smiled 
in  his  grim  visage,  and  refused  to  be  dismayed.     They  had 
been  lost,  but  they  had  found  the  path  that  led  them  home; 
and  when  at  last  they  laid  their  lives  at  the  feet  of  the  Good 
Shepherd,  what  could  they  do  but  smile?    Donald  Hankey 
Leader:  Lord,  thou  didst  suffer  more  for  me 
Than  all  the  hosts  of  land  and  sea. 
So  let  me  render  back  again 

This  millionth  of  thy  gift.      Joyce  Kilmer 

Assembly:  Patriotism  is  not  enough;  I  must  have  no  hatred  or  bitterness 

toward  any  one.       Edith  Cavell  (just  before  her  execution) 

All:        To  you  from  falling  hands  we  throw  the  torch  —  be  yours  to 
HOLD  it  high; 
If  ye  break  faith  with  us  who  die. 
We  shall  not  sleep,  though  poppies  grow,  in  Flanders  fields. 

John  McCrae 
IV.   BLESSED   ARE   THEY  THAT  MOURN 
D^mn  IRO.  297    Hark,  Hark,  My  Soul 

Hark,  hark,  my  soul !   angelic  songs  are  swelling 

O'er  earth's  green  fields  and  ocean's  wave-beat  shore: 
How  sweet  the  truth  those  blessed  strains  are  telling 

Of  that  new  life  when  sin  shall  be  no  more! 

Angels  of  Jesus,  angels  of  light, 

Singing  to  welcome  the  pilgrims  of  the  night!     Amen. 

Assembly:  I  am  the  resurrection  and  the  life; 

He  that  believeth  in  me,  though  he  were  dead,  yet  shall  he  live. 
Whosoever  believeth  in  me  shall  never  die. 

Leader:  God  shall  wipe  away  all  tears  from  their  eyes; 

There  shall  be  no  more  death,  neither  sorrow  nor  crying. 
Neither  shall  there  be  any  more  pain. 

Assembly:  Blessed  are  they  that  mourn,  for  they  shall  be  comforted. 

Leader:  Be  worthy  of  your  noble  dead. 

So  shall  your  hearts  be  comforted. 
He  is  not  lost  who  goes  before. 
But,  standing  in  the  Open  Door, 
He  waits  you  there  with  outstretched  hands. 
Love's  dearest,  best  ambassador. 

56 


SERVICE   OF   COMMEMORATION 

V.   HOLD   HIGH  THE  TORCH 

Assembly:  Because  you  live,  though  out  of  sight  and  reach, 
I  will,  so  help  me  God,  live  bravely,  too, 
Taking  the  road  with  laughter  and  gay  speech. 
Alert,  intent  to  give  life  all  its  due.    wmifrcd  Letts 

Xlncoln's  Speecb  at  ©cttgeburg 

Leader:  Fourscore  and  seven  years  ago  our  fathers  brought  forth  upon  this 

continent  a  new  nation,  conceived  in  liberty,  and  dedicated  to  the 

proposition  that  all  men  are  created  equal. 

Assembly:  Now  we   are   engaged   in   a   great   civil   war,  testing   whether 

that  nation,   or  any  nation   so   conceived  and   so  dedicated, 

can  long  endure. 

Leader:  We  are  met  on  a  great  battlefield  of  that  war.    We  have  come  to  dedi- 
cate a  portion  of  that  field  as  a  final  resting  place  for  those  who  here 
gave  their  lives  that  that  nation  might  live. 
Assembly:  It   is   altogether   fitting   and    proper  that   we   should    do  this. 
But  in  a  larger  sense  we  cannot  dedicate,  we  cannot  consecrate, 
we  caimot  hallow  this  ground. 

Leader:  The  brave  men,  living  and  dead,  who  struggled  here,  have  consecrated 

it  far  above  our  poor  power  to  add  or  detract. 
Assembly:  The  world  will  little  note  nor  long  remember  what  we  say  here, 

but  it  can  never  forget  what  they  did  here. 
Leader:  It  is  for  us,  the  living,  rather,  to  be  dedicated  here  to  the  unfinished 
work  which  they  who  fought  here  have  thus  far  so  nobly  advanced. 
Assembly:  It  is  rather  for  us  to  be  here  dedicated  to  the  great  task  re- 
maining before  us:  that  from  these  honored  dead  we  take 
increased  devotion  to  that  cause  for  which  they  gave  the  last 
full  measure  of  devotion : 
That  we  here  highly  resolve  that  these  dead  shall  not  have  died 
in    vain;  that   this    nation,    under    God,    shall    have    a    new 
birth   of  freedom;    and   that  government  of  the   people,  by 
the  people,  for  the  people,  shall  not  perish  from  the  earth. 

pravjcr 

tbgrnn  "Wo.  239    O  Beautiful  for  Spacious  Skies 

I  O  beautiful  for  spacious  skies,  2  O  beautiful  for  pilgrim  feet, 

For  amber  waves  of  grain.  Whose  stern,  impassioned  stress 

For  purple  mountain  majesties  A  thoroughfare  for  freedom  beat 

Above  the  fruited  plain!  Across  the  wilderness! 

America!  America!  America!  America! 

God  shed  his  grace  on  thee,  God  mend  thine  every  flaw. 
And  crown  thy  good  with  brotherhood,        Confirm  thy  soul  in  self-control, 

From  sea  to  shining  sea!  Thy  liberty  in  law!    Amen. 

67 


XVIII.  ^be  Hnierican  jflao  an^  Bmerican  llbeale 

iFlag  Day 
Indepcmience  Day 
Citizenship  Day 
Zlrumpet  ffanfare  or  /Bbartlal  /Bbuslc 

IbSmn     {Standing) 

O  God  of  Hosts,  with  Thy  Strong  Hand 


nordahl  rolfsen 
Unison 


(HAGERUP.    L.  M.) 


Edward  H.  Grieg,  i  843-1907 


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.  O         God      ofHosts,with  thy  strong  hand     Pro- tect    our  homes  and      fa  -  ther 

2.  De  -    fend,     O   God,  this  land      of     ours,     Its    grass  -y  plains,  its    moun-tain 

3.  Teach  us       in  truth    and  light     to     grow,    Thy  laws     to     love,  thy    word      to 


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land ;    Be  thou  our  shield  in  war  and  peace  And  guide  our  steps  till  life  shall  cease. 

tow'rs;Thy  blessing  be    up  -  on     it  shed,  Like  morning  dew  on  flow    -  "ry   bed. 

know ;  In   thee  we  will  for  aye     a-bide ;  O  King  of  glo  -  ry,    be         our  guide !    A-MEN. 


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IResponses  ^ 

Leader:  Blessed  is  the  nation  whose  God  is  the  Lord, 

And  the  people  whom  he  hath  chosen  for  his  own  inheritance. 
Assembly:  Righteousness  exalteth  a  nation;    but  sin  is  a  reproach  to  any 

people. 
Leader:  When  the  righteous  are  in  authority  the  people  rejoice;   but  when  the 

wicked  beareth  rule,  the  people  mourn. 
Assembly:  If  thou  hearken  diligently  unto  the  voice  of  the  Lord  thy  God, 

The  Lord  thy  God  will  set  thee  on  high  above  all  nations  of  the 
earth. 

58 


THE    AMERICAN    FLAG  AND    AMERICAN    IDEALS 

Leader:  And  ail  these  blessings  shall  overtake  thee. 

Blessed  shalt  thou  be  in  the  city,  and  blessed  shalt  thou  be  in  the  field. 
Blessed  shall  be  the  fruit  of  thy  body  and  the  fruit  of  thy  ground. 
Blessed  shall  be  thy  basket  and  thy  store. 
Blessed  shalt  thou  be  when  thou  comcst  in,  and  blessed  shalt  thou  be 

when  thou  gocst  out. 
The  Lord  shall  cause  thine  enemies  that  rise  up  against  thee  to  be  smitten 

before  thy  face. 
Assembly:  Proclaim  liberty  throughout  all  the  land  unto  all  the  inhabitants 
thereof. 

Loose  the  bands  of  wickedness  and  undo  the  heavy  burdens. 

Let  the  oppressed  go  free ;  break  every  yoke. 

Then  shall  thy  light  break  forth  as  the  morning, 

And  thine  health  shall  spring  forth  speedily. 

And  thy  righteousness  shall  go  before  thee : 

And  the  glory  of  the  Lord  shall  be  thy  reward.  {Sealed) 

Leader:  Athenian  oath   (Translated  from  the  Greek) 

We  will  never  bring  disgrace  to  this,  our  nation,  by  any  act  of  dishonesty  or 
cowardice,  nor  ever  desert  our  suffering  comrades  in  the  ranks;  we  will  fight 
for  the  ideals  of  the  nation:  both  alone  and  with  others:  we  will  revere  and 
respect  our  nation's  laws,  and  do  our  best  to  incite  a  like  respect  and  reverence 
in  those  above  us  who  are  prone  to  annul  and  set  them  at  naught;  we  will 
strive  unceasingly  to  quicken  the  public's  sense  of  civic  duty,  thus  in  all  these 
ways,  we  will  transmit  this  nation  not  only  not  less  but  greater,  better  and 
more  beautiful  than  it  was  transmitted  to  us. 
Assembly:  FROM  CONCORD  BRIDGE  TO  THE  MEUSE 

The  road  from  Concord  Bridge  to  the  heights  above  the  Meuse  is  long,  but  it 
runs  straight,  and  along  it  men  are  still  led  by  the  same  love  of  Uberty  and 
service  of  democracy  which  was  revealed  in  our  first  battle  morning  nearly  a 
century  and  a  half  ago.     Frank  h.  simonds 

T/ie  Flag  and  What  it  Stands  For 
jfreeDom 
Leader:  My  name  is  Liberty!  By  day  in  heaven's  light 

From  out  a  mighty  land  A  pillar  of  fire  by  night 

I  face  the  ancient  sea,  At  ocean's  gate  I  stand 

I  lift  to  God  my  hand:  Nor  bend  the  knee,    clarence  stedman 

Tnnion 
Assembly:  Thou,  too,  sail  on,  O  Ship  of  State! 

Sail  on,  O  Union,  strong  and  great! 
Humanity  with  all  its  fears, 
With  all  the  hopes  of  future  years. 

Is  hanging  breathless  on  thy  fate.       Henry  Wadsworth  Longfellow 

Assembly:  Liberty  and  Union,  now  and  forever,  one  and  inseparable. 

Daniel  Webster 

69 


THE    AMERICAN    FLAG    AND    AMERICAN    IDEALS 

JEquallts 

Leader:  We  hold  these  truths  to  be  self-evident;  that  all  men  are  created  equal; 
That  they  are  endowed  by  their  Creator  with  certain  inalienable  rights; 
That  among  these  are  life,  liberty,  and  the  pursuit  of  happiness; 
That  to  secure  these  rights,  governments  are  instituted  among  men, 
deriving  their  just  powers  from  the  consent  of  the  governed. 

^  ,.  Thomas  Jefferson 

t)umanitB 
Assembly:  With  malice  toward  none,  with  charity  for  all,  with  firmness  in  the 
right  as  God  gives  us  to  see  the  right,  let  us  strive  on  to  finish  the 
work  we  are  in;  to  bind  up  the  nation's  wounds;  to  care  for 
him  who  shall  have  borne  the  battle,  and  for  his  widow  and  his 
orphan  —  to  do  all  which  may  achieve  and  cherish  a  just  and 
lasting  peace  among  ourselves,  and  with  all  nations. 

_,         ,  Abraham  Lincoln 

Service 
Leader:  God  hath  made  of  one  blood  all  nations  of  men,  and  we  are  his  children, — 
brothers  and  sisters  all. 

We  are  citizens  of  these  United  States,  and  we  believe  our  Flag  stands  for 
self-sacrifice  for  the  good  of  all  the  people.  We  want,  therefore,  to  be 
true  citizens  of  our  great  country,  and  will  show  our  love  for  her  by 
our  works.  i 

Our  country  does  not  ask  us  to  die  for  her  welfare;  she  asks  us  to  live  for 
her,  and  so  to  live  and  so  to  act  that  her  government  may  be  pure,  her 
officers  honest,  and  every  corner  of  her  territory  shall  be  a  place  fit  to 
grow  the  best  men  and  women,  who  shall  rule  over  her.     Mary  McDowell 

BOucation  anj)  Bmerfcanl3ation 
Assembly:  The  Flag  means  universal   education  —  light  for  every  mind, 
knowledge  for  every  child.     We  must  have  but  one  flag.    We 
must  also  have  but  one  language. 
This  must  be  the  language  of  the  Declaration  of  Independence. 

Woodrow  Wilson 

"fcigmn    Ova  Father's  God,  to  Thee     (America,  No.  223) 

1Rlgbteou6nes0 
Assembly:  I  have  lived  a  long  time ;  and  the  longer  I  live,  the  more  convincmg 
proofs  I  see  of  this  truth,  that  God  governs  in  the  affairs  of  men. 
And  if  a  sparrow  cannot  fall  to  the  ground  without  his  notice,  is  it 

possible  that  an  empire  can  rise  without  his  aid? 
We  have  been  assured  in  the  sacred  writings  that  except  the  Lord 
build  the  house,  they  labor  in  vain  that  build  it.     I  firmly  beUeve 
this ;  and  I  also  believe  that  without  his  concurring  aid  we  shall 
succeed  in  this  political  building  no  better  than  the  builders 

of  Babel.       Benjamin  Franklin 

TUaorlD  JBrotberbooJ) 
Leader:  But  the  right  is  more  precious  than  peace,  and  we  shall  fight  for  the 
things  which  we  have  always  carried  nearest  our  hearts  —  for  democ- 
racy, for  the  right  of  those  who  submit  to  authority  to  have  a  voice 
in  their  own  governments,  for  the  rights  and  liberties  of  small  nations, 
for  a  universal  dominion  of  right  by  such  a  concert  of  free  peoples  as 
shall  bring  peace  and  safety  to  all  nations  and  make  the  world  itself 

at  last  free.    Woodrow  Wilson 

60 


THE    AMERICAN    FLAG    AND    AMERICAN    IDEALS 


America,  the  Shouts  of  War  Shall  Cease 


Allen  Eastman  Cross,  1918 


The  House  of  Brotherhood 
(ALL  SAINTS.    C.  M.  D.) 


Henry  S.  Cutler,  1872 


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1.  A    -   mer   -   i  -   ca,      A  -  mer    -  i  -    ca,        The  shouts  of     war   shall      cease; 

2.  What  though  its  stones  were  laid     in  tears,      Its        pil  -  lars     red    with      wrong, 

3.  A    -  mer    -  i  -  ca,      A  -  mer    -  i  -    ca,        Ring  out      the    glad     re    -    frain ! 


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The  glo  -  ry  dawns !  the  day  is  come  Of  vie  -  to 
Its  walls  shall  rise  through  pa  -  tient  years  To  soar  -  ing 
Sa  -   lute     the    flag  —  sa  -  lute      the   dead        That  have  not 


ry        and  peace  1 
spires      of    song  I 
died       in      vain ! 


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And  now  up  -  on  a  lar  -  ger  plan  We'll  build  the 
For  on  this  house  shall  faith  at -tend  With  Joy  on 
O        glo    -  ry !     glo  -  ry        to        thy  plan    To      build  the 


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com  -  mon       good, 


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The  tern  -  pie  of  the  love  of  man.  The  House  of  Broth 
And  flam -ing  loy  -  al  -  ty  as-cend  To  God  the  on  - 
The  tern  -  pie    of     the   rights     of  man,     The  House  of  Broth  • 


er  -  hood ! 
ly  King  I 
er  -  hood!     A-men. 


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Copyright  by  Allen  Eastman  Cross.     Used  by  permission 

61 


THE    AMERICAN    FLAG    AND    AMERICAN    IDEALS 

Hpostropbc  to  tbe  Jflag    (.1//  uniting) 

All  hail  to  our  glorious  ensign! 

Courage  to  the  heart,  and  strength  to  the  hand,  to  which,  in  all  time,  it  shall  be 
entrusted.  On  whatsoever  spot  it  is  planted,  there  may  freedom  have  a  foot- 
hold, humanity  a  brave  champion,  and  religion  an  altar.     Edward  Everett 

In  the  name  of  God  we  lift  up  our  banner,  and  dedicate  it  to  peace,  union,  and 

liberty  now  and  f orevermore.        Henry  Ward  Beecher 

I  am  what  you  make  me,  nothing  more. 
I  swing  before  your  eyes  as  a  bright  gleam  of  color. 
A  symbol  of  yourself. 

A  pictured  suggestion  of  that  big  thing  which  makes  this  nation. 
My  stars  and  my  stripes  are  your  dream  and  your  labors. 
They  are  bright  with  cheer,  brilliant  with  courage,  firm  with  faith,  because 
you  have  made  them  so  out  of  your  hearts. 

We    are   all   making    the    flag.      Franklln  K.  Lane 

Salute  to  tbe  fflag    (All  uniting) 

I  pledge  allegiance  to  the  flag  of  the  United  States, 

And  to  the  republic  for  which  it  stands; 

One  nation,  indivisible, 

With  liberty  and  justice  for  all. 

National  Bntbem   {AU  uniting) 

O  say,  can  you  see,  by  the  dawn's  early  light 

What  so  proudly  we  hailed  at  the  twilight's  last  gleaming? 

Whose  broad  stripes  and  bright  stars  through  the  perilous  fight 

O'er  the  ramparts  we  watched  were  so  gallantly  streaming? 

And  the  rockets'  red  glare,  the  bombs  bursting  in  air 

Gave  proof  through  the  night  that  our  flag  was  still  there. 

O  say,  does  the  Star-Spangled  Banner  still  wave 

O'er  the  land  of  the  free  and  the  home  of  the  brave?  {All  seated) 

PraiSer     {Leader) 

0  God  of  purity  and  peace,  God  of  light  and  freedom,  God  of  comfort  and  joy, 
we  thank  thee  for  our  country,  this  great  land  of  hope,  whose  wide  doors  thou 
hast  opened  to  so  many  millions  that  struggle  with  hardship  and  with  hunger 
in  the  crowded  Old  World, 

We  give  thanks  to  the  power  that  has  made  and  preserved  us  a  nation,  that  has 
carried  our  ship  of  state  through  storm  and  darkness  and  has  given  us  a  place 
of  honor  and  power  that  we  might  bear  aloft  the  standard  of  impartial  liberty 
and  impartial  law. 

May  our  altars  and  our  schools  ever  stand  as  pillars  of  welfare;  may  the  broad 
land  be  filled  with  homes  of  intelligent  and  contented  industry,  that  through 
the  long  generations  our  land  may  be  a  happy  land  and  our  country  a  power 
of  good  wiU  among  the  nations.     Amen.      Charles  Gordon  Ames 

62 


XIX.    peace  anD  CClorl^  Brotberboo^ 

f  tiBtrumental  prcluOe 

Ibginn     (Two  stanzas.     Standing) 

God  the  All-Merciful 

(RUSSIAN  HYMN.     11,10,11,9) 

Henry  F.  Chorley,  1S42 
John  Ellerton,  1870  Alexis  T.  Lwoff,  1833 


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1.  God  the  All-mer-  ci  -  f ul !          earth   hath  for  -  sak    -    en       Thy    ways  of 

2.  God  tlie  All- righteous    One!         man  hath  de  -  fied      thee,     Yet       to      e    - 

3.  God  the  All   -  wise!        by     the      fire       of  thy   chas-tening,   Earth  shall  to 

4.  So  shall  thy      chil   -    dren  with  thank  -  ful  de  -    vo  -    tion      Praise  him  who 


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bless  -    ed  -  ness,  slight  -  ed  tliy 

ter     -     ni  •    ty    stand  -  eth  thy 
free    -  dom   and  truth       be      re  • 

saved  them  from    per    -    il  and 

-(2.  ■"  "" 


sr 
word ; 

word ; 

stored ; 

sword, 


Bid  not  thy  wrath  in  its 
False  -hood  and  wrong  shall  not 
Through  the  thick  dark  -  ness  thy 
Sing  -  ing      in       cho  -    rus    from 


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ter   -   rors  a  -  wak  -  en ;     Give  to     us 

tar    -    ry    be- side    thee:  Give  to     us 

king -dom  is  hast  -  ening :  Thou  wilt  give 

o    -    cean  to     o    -  cean,  Peace  to     the 


r    p  -0-  -^     <^ 

peace  in  our  time,    O  Lord  I 

peace  in  our  time,    O  Lord! 

peace  in  thy  time,    O  Lord! 

na-  tions  and  praise  to  the  Lord. 


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IRcsponslve  "RcaDlng 
Leader:  The  nations  raged,  the  kingdoms  were  moved: 

He  uttered  his  voice,  the  earth  melted. 
Assembly:  The  Lord  of  Hosts  is  with  us, 

The  God  of  Jacob  is  our  refuge. 
Leader:  They  that  trust  in  the  Lord 

Are  as  mount  Zion,  which  cannot  be  moved,  but  abideth  forever. 

63 


PEACE   AND    WORLD    BROTHERHOOD 

Assembly:  As  the  mountains  are  round  about  Jerusalem, 
So  the  Lord  is  round  about  his  people 
From  this  time  forth  and  for  evermore. 

fj^mn    God  the  All-Merciful     (Third  stanza  only) 

TResponsipe  IReading 

Leader:  Come,  behold  the  works  of  the  Lord, 

What  desolations  he  hath  made  in  the  earth. 
Assembly:  He  maketh  wars  to  cease  unto  the  end  of  the  earth, 

He  breaketh  the  bow,  and  cutteth  the  spear  in  sunder; 
He  bumeth  the  chariots  in  the  fire. 
Leader:  Be  still,  and  know  that  I  am  God: 
I  will  be  exalted  among  the  nations, 
I  will  be  exalted  in  the  earth. 

Ib^mn    God  the  All-Merciful    (Fourth  stanza  only) 

prater  (Sealed) 

IResponslve  TRenbing 

Leader:  Of  the  increase  of  his  government  there  shall  be  no  end,  to  order  it  and 
to  establish  it  with  judgment  and  with  justice  forever. 

Assembly:  Nations  shall  come  to  thy  light,  and  kings  to  the  brightness  of 
thy  rising. 

Leader:  I  will  make  thy  ofhcers  peace  and  thy  rulers  righteousness.  Violence 
and  destruction  shall  no  more  be  heard  in  the  land.  Nation  shall  not 
lift  up  sword  against  nation,  neither  shall  they  learn  war  any  more. 

Assembly:  For  the  earth  shall  be  full  of  the  knowledge  of  the  Lord,  as  the 
waters  cover  the  sea. 

Leader:  Behold,  the  days  come,  saith  the  Lord  God,  that  I  will  make  a  new 
covenant  with  you.  I  will  put  my  law  within  you  and  write  it  in 
your  hearts.  My  people  shall  all  be  righteous;  they  shall  inherit 
the  earth  forever.     I,  the  Lord,  will  bring  it  to  pass  in  mine  own  time. 

Assembly:  Hallelujah,  for  the  Lord  God  omnipotent  reigneth! 

■fcigmn     (Tune  '  America,'  No.  246) 

God,  grant  us  now  thy  peace, 

Bid  all  dissensions  cease, 

God,  send  us  peace. 

Peace  in  true  liberty, 

Peace  in  equality. 

Peace  and  fraternity, 

God,  send  us  peace. 

Leader:  Peace  should  be  made  with  all  mankind.    It  should  be  our  care  not 

only  to  make  peace,  but  to  maintain  it.     But  this  will  never  be  until 

we  are  persuaded  that  quiet  is  better  than  disturbance,  justice  than 

injustice,  the  care  of  our  own  than  grasping  at  what  belongs  to  others. 

(Oration  on  Peace— Isocratea 

400  B.  c; 
64 


PEACE    AND    WORLD     BROTHERHOOD 


Assembly:  We  punish  murderers  and  massacres  among  private  persons.  What 
do  we  respecting  wars,  and  the  glorious  crime  of  murdering 
whole  nations?  The  love  of  conquest  is  a  murderess.  Con- 
querors are  scourges  not  less  harmful  to  humanity  than  floods 

and  earthquaKeS.       (  Seneca,  the  Roman,  born  the  same  year  as  Christ ) 

Let  us,  then,  as  a  nation,  be  just  —  observe  good  faith  towards  all 
nations,  cultivate  peace  and  harmony  with  all,  and  give  to 
mankind  the  example  of  a  people  always  guided  by  an  exalted 

justice  and  benevolence.       George  Washington 


■fcgmn     (Slanding) 


Let  There  be  Light 


( PENTECOST.     L.  M.) 


William   Mkrrell  Vdries,  1908 


William  Boyd,  1868 


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Let  there  be  light,  Lord  God     of  Hosts,  Let  there  be    wis-dom    on    the  earth! 
With  -in  our    pas-  sioned  hearts  in  -  still      The  calm  that  end  -  eth  strain  and  strife ; 
Give  us    the  peace     of      vi  -  sion  clear    To     see  our  broth- ers' good  our   own, 
Let  woe  and  waste     of    war  -  fare  cease,  That  use  -  ful    la  -  bor    yet  may  build 


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Let   broad  human  -  i  -    ty  have  birth  !  Let  there  be  deeds,  in  -  stead  of  boasts ! 

Make   us  thy  min  -  is  -  ters    of     life ;    Purge  us  from  lusts  that  curse  and  kill. 

To      joy  and  suf  -  fer   not     a-  lone;  The  love  that  cast- eth    out     all  fear! 

Its  homes  with  love  and  laughter  filled  !  God,give  thy  way-ward  chil-  dren  peace  !  A-men 


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Musie  used  t>y  permission  of  Rev.  William  Boyil 

Tanison  'KeaDlng 

'  Up  to  the  sombre  sky 

Rolled  one  great  thankful  sigh, 

Rolled  one  great  gladsome  cry  — 

The  soul's  deliverance  of  a  mighty  people  — 

Thank  God  for  peace. 

The  long  low-hanging  war-cloud  rolled  away, 

The  night  glowed  brighter  than  the  brightest  day.' 

65 


XX.   ^be  TOorl^  for  Cbrist 

Instrumental  preluDe  (this  hymn) 

O  Zion,  Haste,  Thy  Mission 


Mary  A.  Thomson,  1870 


( TIDINGS.     11, 10, 11, 10.     With  Refrain  ) 


James  Walch,  1875 


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1.  O  Zi  -  on,  haste,  thy  mis-sion  high   ful  -  fill  -    ing, 

2.  Be  -  hold  how  man  -  y  thou-sands  still   are      ly   -   ing 


To      tell    to      all      the 
Bound  in    the  dark-  some 


3.  Give    of    thy  sons      to  bear  the  mes-  sage    glo  -  rious,  Give    of    thy  wealth   to 

4.  He    comes  a  -  gain :    O    Zi  -   on,    ere  thou  meet    him,    Make  known  to  eve   -  ry 


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ti  -  dings  of    peace,     Ti- dings  of     Je  -   sus,   re-demp-tion and    re-lease.      A-men. 


PEACE    AND    WORLD    BROTHERHOOD 

{Standing) 
Leader:  Awake,  awake,  put  on  thy  strength,  O  Zion: 
Assembly:  Put  on  thy  beautiful  garments,  O  Jerusalem,  the  Holy  City. 
Leader:  Shake  thyself  from  the  dust;  arise,  sit  on  thy  tlirone,  O  Jerusalem. 
Assembly:  Loose  thyself  from  the  bands  of  thy  neck,  O  captive  daughter 

of  Zion. 
Leader:  O  thou  that  tellest  good  tidings  to  Zion, 

Get  thee  up  into  a  high  mountain. 
Assembly:  O  thou  that  tellest  good  tidings  to  Jerusalem, 

Lift  up  thy  voice  with  strength. 
Leader:  Lift  it  up,  be  not  afraid; 

Say  unto  the  cities  of  Judah, 
Behold  your  God. 

0  Zion,  haste,  thy  mission  high  fulfilling, 

To  tell  to  all  the  world  that  God  is  Light, 
That  he  who  made  all  nations  is  not  willing 

One  soul  should  perish,  lost  in  shades  of  night. 
Publish  glad  tidings,  tidings  of  peace, 
Tidings  of  Jesus,  redemption  and  release. 

Leader:  Then  shall  the  King  say: 

For  I  was  an  hungered,  and  ye  gave  me  meat; 

I  was  thirsty,  and  ye  gave  me  drink : 

I  was  a  stranger,  and  ye  took  me  in:  naked,  and  ye  clothed  me: 

I  was  sick,  and  ye  visited  me: 

I  was  in  prison,  and  ye  came  unto  me. 

Assembly:  Verily  I  say  unto  you,  inasmuch  as  ye  have  done  it  to  one  of  the 
least  of  these,  my  brethren,  ye  have  done  it  unto  me. 
f3\jmn 

Behold  how  many  thousands  still  are  lying 

Bound  in  the  darksome  prison-house  of  sin, 
With  none  to  tell  them  of  the  Saviour's  dying, 

Or  of  the  life  he  died  for  them  to  win! 
Publish  glad  tidings,  tidings  of  peace, 
Tidings  of  Jesus,  redemption  and  release. 

Assembly:  Through  tribulations  and  distress,  they  come! 
Through  perils  great  and  bitterness, 
Through  persecutions  pitiless,  they  come! 
They  come  by  paths  the  martyrs  trod. 
They  come  from  underneath  the  rod. 
Climbing  through  the  darkness  up  to  God,  they  come! 
Out  of  mighty  tribulation. 
With  a  sound  of  jubilation. 
They  come !  they  come !    joim  Vxcnium 

67 


PEACE   AND   WORLD   BROTHERHOOD 

Leader:  Go  ye  therefore,  and  make  disciples  of  all  the  nations, 

Baptizing  them  in  the  name  of  the  Father  and  the  Son  and  of  the  Holy 

Spirit: 
Teaching  them  to  observe  all  things  whatsoever  I  commanded  you: 

Assembly:  And  lo,  I  am  with  you  always,  even  unto  the  end  of  the  world. 

f)Bmn 

Give  of  thy  sons  to  bear  the  message  glorious, 
Give  of  thy  wealth  to  speed  them  on  their  way, 
Pour  out  thy  soul  for  them  in  prayer  victorious; 
And  all  thou  spendest  Jesus  will  repay. 
Publish  glad  tidings,  tidings  of  peace, 
Tidings  of  Jesus,  redemption  and  release. 

Assembly:  The  spirit  of  the  Lord  is  upon  me, 

Because  he  anointed  me  to  preach  good  tidings  to  the  poor : 

He  hath  sent  me  to  proclaim  release  to  the  captives, 

And  recovering  of  sight  to  the  blind ; 

To  set  at  liberty  them  that  are  bruised, 

To  proclaim  the  acceptable  year  of  the  Lord. 

Leader:  He  will  not  fail  nor  be  discouraged  till  he  shall  have  set  justice  in  the 
earth;  and  the  isles  shall  wait  for  his  law. 
When  the  Son  of  man  shall  come  in  his  glory, 
And  all  the  holy  angels  with  him. 
Then  shall  he  sit  upon  the  throne  of  his  glory, 
And  before  him  shall  be  gathered  all  nations. 


He  comes  again:  O  Zion,  ere  thou  meet  him, 

Make  known  to  every  heart  his  saving  grace; 

Let  none  whom  he  hath  ransomed  fail  to  greet  him, 

Through  thy  neglect,  unfit  to  see  his  face. 

Publish  glad  tidings,  tidings  of  peace, 

Tidings  of  Jesus,  redemption  and  release.     Amen. 

All:        Blessed  be  the  Lord  God,  the  God  of  Israel, 
Who  only  doeth  wondrous  things: 
And  blessed  be  his  glorious  name  for  ever; 
And  let  the  whole  earth  be  filled  with  his  glory. 

prater 


68 


PEACE    AND    WORLD    BROTHERHOOD 


In  Christ  There  Is  No  Elast  or  West 


(ST.   PETER.    CM.) 


John  Oxenham,  1908 


Alexander  R.  Reinagle,  1836 


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In  Christ  there     is       no    East     or  West,   In       him     no  South     or   North ;  But 
In      him    .shall  true  hearts  eve  -  ry- where  Their  high  com- mun  -  ion     find;    His 
Join  hands  then,broth- ers      of    the   faith,  What-e'er  your  race   may      be.     Who 
In  Christ  now   meet  both  East  and  West,  In       him  meet  South  and  North;  All 


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one    great    fel  -  low  -  ship     of  Love  Throughout  the 

ser  -  vice     is      the    gold  -  en  cord   Close-  bind  -  ing 

serves  my     Fa  -  ther     as        a  son    Is         sure  -  ly 

Christ-  ly    souls  are     one       in  him   Throughout  the 

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Words  useti  by  permission  of  John  Oxenliam 


fficne&lCtlon     {All  uniting) 

O  thou  strong  Father  of  all  nations,  draw  all  thy  ^eat  family  together  with  an 
increasing  sense  of  our  common  blood  and  destiny,  that  peace  may  come  on 
earth  at  last,  and  thy  sun  may  shed  its  Ught  rejoicing  on  a  holy  brotherhood 
of  peoples.    Amen. 


69 


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